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Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors

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@article{IJASEIT12989,
   author = {Faishal Tahsiin and Lia Anggraeni and Indra Chandra and Rahmat Awaludin Salam and Hertiana Bethaningtyas},
   title = {Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors},
   journal = {International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology},
   volume = {10},
   number = {6},
   year = {2020},
   pages = {2627--2633},
   keywords = {CO2; internet of things; indoor air quality; low-cost sensors; PM2.5.},
   abstract = {According to WHO, indoor and/or outdoor air pollution is one of the main contributors to over two million premature deaths each year. As most of the human’s life is spent indoor, Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) – an air quality inside of a building represented by pollutant concentration and thermal condition – is one factor that needs to be concerned to sustain healthy living. In this research, we developed an Internet of Things (IoT)-based IAQ monitoring device using low-cost sensors that measure the concentrations of Carbon Dioxide (CO2), Oxygen (O2), and Particulate Matter (PM2.5). This device connects to an Android application to further observe these parameters inside two practicum laboratories in Telkom University, Bandung, for a total duration of six weeks. The location is surrounded by urban air pollution, particularly industrial activities, and residential waste burning. We also have sites of outdoor air quality monitoring system for simultaneous measurement. The environmental conditions were observed under no human activities, human intervention, and indoor plants' influence (i.e., Dieffenbachia sp.). Results show that pollutant concentrations are considerably influenced by outdoor conditions, occupancy level, and ventilation rate. Indoor plants can reduce CO2 concentrations inside the room (21-47%). On the other hand, there is no clear evidence that PM2.5 mass concentrations were affected by human activities. The bigger particles (PM >2.5 microns) probably were the ones induced by occupants during practicum. Therefore, using low-cost sensors is trustworthy to monitor IAQ for a better quality of life.},
   issn = {2088-5334},
   publisher = {INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development},
   url = {http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=12989},
   doi = {10.18517/ijaseit.10.6.12989}
}

EndNote

%A Tahsiin, Faishal
%A Anggraeni, Lia
%A Chandra, Indra
%A Salam, Rahmat Awaludin
%A Bethaningtyas, Hertiana
%D 2020
%T Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors
%B 2020
%9 CO2; internet of things; indoor air quality; low-cost sensors; PM2.5.
%! Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors
%K CO2; internet of things; indoor air quality; low-cost sensors; PM2.5.
%X According to WHO, indoor and/or outdoor air pollution is one of the main contributors to over two million premature deaths each year. As most of the human’s life is spent indoor, Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) – an air quality inside of a building represented by pollutant concentration and thermal condition – is one factor that needs to be concerned to sustain healthy living. In this research, we developed an Internet of Things (IoT)-based IAQ monitoring device using low-cost sensors that measure the concentrations of Carbon Dioxide (CO2), Oxygen (O2), and Particulate Matter (PM2.5). This device connects to an Android application to further observe these parameters inside two practicum laboratories in Telkom University, Bandung, for a total duration of six weeks. The location is surrounded by urban air pollution, particularly industrial activities, and residential waste burning. We also have sites of outdoor air quality monitoring system for simultaneous measurement. The environmental conditions were observed under no human activities, human intervention, and indoor plants' influence (i.e., Dieffenbachia sp.). Results show that pollutant concentrations are considerably influenced by outdoor conditions, occupancy level, and ventilation rate. Indoor plants can reduce CO2 concentrations inside the room (21-47%). On the other hand, there is no clear evidence that PM2.5 mass concentrations were affected by human activities. The bigger particles (PM >2.5 microns) probably were the ones induced by occupants during practicum. Therefore, using low-cost sensors is trustworthy to monitor IAQ for a better quality of life.
%U http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=12989
%R doi:10.18517/ijaseit.10.6.12989
%J International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology
%V 10
%N 6
%@ 2088-5334

IEEE

Faishal Tahsiin,Lia Anggraeni,Indra Chandra,Rahmat Awaludin Salam and Hertiana Bethaningtyas,"Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors," International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology, vol. 10, no. 6, pp. 2627-2633, 2020. [Online]. Available: http://dx.doi.org/10.18517/ijaseit.10.6.12989.

RefMan/ProCite (RIS)

TY  - JOUR
AU  - Tahsiin, Faishal
AU  - Anggraeni, Lia
AU  - Chandra, Indra
AU  - Salam, Rahmat Awaludin
AU  - Bethaningtyas, Hertiana
PY  - 2020
TI  - Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors
JF  - International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology; Vol. 10 (2020) No. 6
Y2  - 2020
SP  - 2627
EP  - 2633
SN  - 2088-5334
PB  - INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development
KW  - CO2; internet of things; indoor air quality; low-cost sensors; PM2.5.
N2  - According to WHO, indoor and/or outdoor air pollution is one of the main contributors to over two million premature deaths each year. As most of the human’s life is spent indoor, Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) – an air quality inside of a building represented by pollutant concentration and thermal condition – is one factor that needs to be concerned to sustain healthy living. In this research, we developed an Internet of Things (IoT)-based IAQ monitoring device using low-cost sensors that measure the concentrations of Carbon Dioxide (CO2), Oxygen (O2), and Particulate Matter (PM2.5). This device connects to an Android application to further observe these parameters inside two practicum laboratories in Telkom University, Bandung, for a total duration of six weeks. The location is surrounded by urban air pollution, particularly industrial activities, and residential waste burning. We also have sites of outdoor air quality monitoring system for simultaneous measurement. The environmental conditions were observed under no human activities, human intervention, and indoor plants' influence (i.e., Dieffenbachia sp.). Results show that pollutant concentrations are considerably influenced by outdoor conditions, occupancy level, and ventilation rate. Indoor plants can reduce CO2 concentrations inside the room (21-47%). On the other hand, there is no clear evidence that PM2.5 mass concentrations were affected by human activities. The bigger particles (PM >2.5 microns) probably were the ones induced by occupants during practicum. Therefore, using low-cost sensors is trustworthy to monitor IAQ for a better quality of life.
UR  - http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=12989
DO  - 10.18517/ijaseit.10.6.12989

RefWorks

RT Journal Article
ID 12989
A1 Tahsiin, Faishal
A1 Anggraeni, Lia
A1 Chandra, Indra
A1 Salam, Rahmat Awaludin
A1 Bethaningtyas, Hertiana
T1 Analysis of Indoor Air QualityBased on Low-Cost Sensors
JF International Journal on Advanced Science, Engineering and Information Technology
VO 10
IS 6
YR 2020
SP 2627
OP 2633
SN 2088-5334
PB INSIGHT - Indonesian Society for Knowledge and Human Development
K1 CO2; internet of things; indoor air quality; low-cost sensors; PM2.5.
AB According to WHO, indoor and/or outdoor air pollution is one of the main contributors to over two million premature deaths each year. As most of the human’s life is spent indoor, Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) – an air quality inside of a building represented by pollutant concentration and thermal condition – is one factor that needs to be concerned to sustain healthy living. In this research, we developed an Internet of Things (IoT)-based IAQ monitoring device using low-cost sensors that measure the concentrations of Carbon Dioxide (CO2), Oxygen (O2), and Particulate Matter (PM2.5). This device connects to an Android application to further observe these parameters inside two practicum laboratories in Telkom University, Bandung, for a total duration of six weeks. The location is surrounded by urban air pollution, particularly industrial activities, and residential waste burning. We also have sites of outdoor air quality monitoring system for simultaneous measurement. The environmental conditions were observed under no human activities, human intervention, and indoor plants' influence (i.e., Dieffenbachia sp.). Results show that pollutant concentrations are considerably influenced by outdoor conditions, occupancy level, and ventilation rate. Indoor plants can reduce CO2 concentrations inside the room (21-47%). On the other hand, there is no clear evidence that PM2.5 mass concentrations were affected by human activities. The bigger particles (PM >2.5 microns) probably were the ones induced by occupants during practicum. Therefore, using low-cost sensors is trustworthy to monitor IAQ for a better quality of life.
LK http://ijaseit.insightsociety.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=9&Itemid=1&article_id=12989
DO  - 10.18517/ijaseit.10.6.12989