Wellbeing & Comfort (HVAC)

Get more comfort and wellbeing in your building, without changing your infrastructure

two people coming in at different times and the fan adjusts the air flow based on occupancy
Inadequate ventilation can affect our health and work by reducing our cognitive ability by 50%, because of high indoor CO2 levels

Simply put, high indoor CO2 levels lead to a reduced cognitive ability in everyone. This has severe consequences on strategic decision making, productivity and personal wellbeing. Research from Harvard University shows how a two fold increase in indoor CO2 level (common in offices by mid afternoon) reduces our cognitive ability by 50%.

Create a better environment for people to work in

Better indoor air quality leads to better performance and productivity. 90% of an organisation's cost are it's people, so a well ventilated environment is crucial. Have a look at this other paper from Harvard.

Better air quality improves our health, reduces sick leave and makes us happier. We spend 90% of our time indoors, a building that actively looks after our health is essential. Don't let the air quality be a reason for talent to leave.

Our system Provides the right ventilation when it's needed

Using the real-time occupancy levels we automatically optimise the ventilation for the number of people in the room.
Using BACnet IP our system seamlessly integrates with your BMS for live optimisation.
Our demand-based HVAC optimisation means you not only get a better indoor environment, but also save energy at the same time. See how...

Improve the comfort level in your building

Our environment sensors give you accurate temperature data in the office, at head hight.
Getting the right temperature means people are more comfortable and less distracted.

Limitations of existing systems

Currently the building policy for HVAC is usually "turn ON at 7am, turn OFF at 7pm" and cycle the air at a particular rate regardless whether the space is full or not. This leads to unnecessary energy consumption when the space is under-occupied, and inadequate ventilation when the space if full.

CO2 sensors, don’t offer real time occupancy numbers and lag behind what is actually going on in the room. They are a good responsive measure, but often miss the mark due to a high set point, and end up ventilating the room when no one is there, for example at the end of the day. If you don't already have common sensors in your building, installing them will disruptive to your workspace and require expensive rewiring of your infrastructure.

Temperature can often be a difficult to get right. Temperature sensors that control the environment, are sometimes not representative of the room temperature, because they are either in the ceiling, or in the vents, or are compromised by wall voids. This can lead to large discrepancies between what the BMS sees, and what we experience.