With the introduction of the AM II, there’s now a complete line of commercial grade air purifiers for different environments. And like the rest of the AeraMax Professional family, it features EnviroSmart technology, it’s an energy efficient way to provide cleaner air. But which one is right for your situation?
But there is a difference. It all depends on the size of space you’re cleaning. While each AeraMax Professional commercial air cleaner is superior at removing allergens, germs and volatile organic compounds from enclosed spaces, air cleaning capacities differ. That’s why it’s important to match the size of the prospective space and the air purifier’s cubic feet per minute (CFM) cleaning capacity to improve indoor air quality (IAQ).
The AeraMax Professional II features the same filter efficacy and auto-detecting technology as the other air purifiers in the commercial lineup, but cleans at a maximum of 100 CFM. It’s specifically designed to clean spaces up to 300 square feet, so it’s ideal for smaller exam areas, waiting rooms, bathrooms and common areas and can remove up to 99.9% of airborne contaminants, as well as clean smoke from air.
What’s more, the AeraMax Professional II is the smallest and thinnest of the AeraMax Professional commercial air purifier line. At only four inches deep, it can be recessed to provide an unobtrusive profile in small spaces and is even ADA compliant when recessed.
The AeraMax Professional III is the next size up in terms of space capacity. Its four-stage filtration system is designed to remove contaminants in spaces ranging from 300 to 700 square feet—ideal for improving IAQ in most situations. It cleans at a maximum of 220 CFM.
The AeraMax Professional IV is the largest air purifier and is capable of removing contaminants in spaces from 600 to 1,400 square feet. At its maximum setting, it cleans at 440 CFM.
All the commercial air cleaner units are available in both wall mount and portable floor stand options. And all remove up to 99.9 percent of contaminants from indoor air. So now, you only need to determine which unit—or units—to accommodate your facility.