Indoor Air Quality Monitoring

Remote Monitoring and Control
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Build and operate resilient, healthier spaces with Polygon ExactAire®

Monitoring and controlling indoor air quality (IAQ) is crucial to ensuring a healthy building before and after occupancy. The right environmental monitoring, climate control, ventilation and filtration equipment can help you meet requirements, preserve manufacturer warranties, and protect employees from airborne fumes, dust and mold.

Polygon’s solution combines ExactAire remote monitoring with state-of-the-art temporary climate control equipment to deliver economical and reliable results. The ExactAire IAQ sensors collect and transmit data in real-time to user dashboards or equipment so site managers can be more proactive in achieving and maintaining conditions. While handheld devices provide readings at one point in time, our solution provides continuous monitoring for real-time information, trend analysis and IAQ documentation.

Sensing options

  • Relative humidity
  • Temperature
  • Dewpoint
  • Barometric pressure
  • Volatile organic compounds (VOCs)
  • MCERTS Certified Particulate Matter -PM1, 2.5, 4, 10
  • Carbon dioxide (CO2)

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Monitoring and controlling for IAQ

Polygon’s ExactAire® sensors continuously measure several indicators of indoor air quality. When data are combined it can facilitate a true IAQ Score. The sensors immediately respond to changing environments, log data locally and send data and reports to users. When conditions approach or hit thresholds, Polygon climate control equipment can be adjusted over a wireless cellular connection to correct for any issues.

What does the EPA say about indoor air quality?

The Environment Protection Agency in the United States is aimed at regulating industry to protect human and environmental health. Their research shows that Americans, on average, spend approximately 90 percent of their time indoors, where the concentrations of some pollutants are often 2 to 5 times higher than typical outdoor concentrations. There is much research on how indoor and outdoor conditions effect health and the world is growing more aware of the potential dangers of the air they breathe. In fact, the EPA published a uniform index to help the public categorize air quality levels and mitigate the risks associated with each. Indoor air quality can be affected by many factors including the air exchange rate, outdoor climate, weather conditions, and occupant behavior. Indoor concentrations of some pollutants have increased in recent decades due to such factors as energy-efficient building construction (when it lacks sufficient mechanical ventilation to ensure adequate air exchange) and increased use of synthetic building materials, furnishings, personal care products, pesticides, and household cleaners. (

Take the first step to healthier environments

Start actively monitoring and controlling indoor conditions. Our team wants to help you meet spec, complete successful jobs, and create better workspaces.