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By William Whyte

This e-book has been written through a global physique of authors operating in numerous industries together with electronics, biotechnology and prescribed drugs, who talk about the concerns to be taken under consideration while designing cleanrooms. 3 chapters describe how cleanrooms are designed for the imperative production parts of microelectronics, pharmaceutical production and biotechnology. different topics lined are overseas layout criteria, the economics of cleanroom layout, excessive potency air filtration, fabrics utilized in cleanroom development, and the supply of fresh gases and water. a different function of this re-creation comprises the appliance of cleanroom layout know-how to a mini atmosphere similar to a bench-top.

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Extra resources for Cleanroom Design

Sample text

Cleanrooms can have `one or more clean zones', protecting a critical area . The environment for a clean process must not necessarily be a cleanroom, but can often be a clean zone in a less clean room . These clean zones can be provided by clean benches, work stations, minienvironments and isolators, the standards of which should also be considered by the designer . In the above definitions `control' is the key word . The word `clean' is a little misleading as the poorest cleanrooms may not be very clean, their cleanliness spanning seven magnitudes (FS 209E) or nine magnitudes (ISO 146644-1).

One such example is a standard written for the testing of HEPA filters by US Army Armament R&D dated 1950 . Room air in those earlier days was tested by sucking air through a membrane filter and counting the particles on the filter surface: with a microscope . For the development of better cleanroom standards, better and faster counting instruments had to be developed, and in the late 1950s light-scattering instruments were made available. These were called Optical Particle Counters (OPCs), or today Discrete Particle Counters (DPCs), thus starting a new era of classifying clean air and cleanrooms .

Graphical illustration of the airborne particulate cleanliness classes (Table 1 of ISO 14644-1) . 5. Designation: It gives a method as how to express cleanliness classes, which should read as : ISO Class N + occupancy state(s) applied + considered particle size(s) When comparing the present Federal Standard 209E and the ISO Standard 14644-1 there are some important differences to be considered . 7 . Examples are given in both standards as to how to calculate the cleanroom class and advice is also given on sampling methods .

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