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Air Quality Monitors

Measure where it matters

Airmine is building air quality monitors

Do you know if the air in your home is safe? Most of us spend more time indoors than outside – you should know the air quality in your home and work place.  Indoor air impacts your health. Respiratory issues (sneezing, coughing) and symptoms like runny nose and eyes may stem from particles like mite, dust and volatile gases. There are also more profound health implications from exposure to unhealthy indoor air like stroke and heart disease, see WHO pages here.

The first step towards healthier indoor environment is knowledge. With knowledge and measurements you can take step towards a healthier indoor environment in your home.

Key features

  • Measures PM1, PM2.5, PM4, PM10, VOC, CO2
  • For indoor use
  • Easy to set up
  • Integrated with the Airmine app – easy to read your measurements and see your history
  • Requires power (no battery)
  • Affordable! (estimated retail price 120 USD/EUR)

Interested?

Fill in the form below and we will keep you updated

We keep your data private.

Latest

Winter is coming – with polluted air

As we enter the colder months on the northern hemisphere, air pollution levels rise. Much of Europe is affected, but can hardly match the soaring levels in Northern India.

Smoke from west? No, dust from east

Did the huge forest fires on the US West Coast in September impact air quality in Europe? Not really, the measurements show. What did have an impact, was dust transported by winds from south east.

Better air in Beijing than San Francisco

Last week, you'd rather breathe Delhi air than take a stroll in San Francisco. Smoke and ashes from the huge forest make air quality on the US West Coast the worst in the world.

Air pollution shortens more lives than smoking, drugs and malaria

Although we are in the midst of a global pandemic, air pollution remains the single major contributor to loss in life expectancy across the globe.

Has air quality improved during lockdowns?

Delhi has had much cleaner air during the Covid-19 lockdowns, whereas we do not find the same improvement in PM2.5 levels in Oslo, Norway.

Birch pollen – how did it develop?

The birch season is over for this year - we have dived into our data and created a visualisation of how it developed in Europe.

Grass pollen levels still high in Central Europe

High levels in Denmark, Germany and Poland, France may have seen the peak. Grass pollen in UK and Scandinavia is on the rise as northern Europe really warms up.