Purple Air Sensor - Onsite

Classification Period Concentration Index Particle       
Good now 6.58 ug/m3 7 pm10
Good now 5.79 ug/m3 25 pm2.5

Good 24h avg. 4 ug/m3 4 pm10
Good 24h avg. 3 ug/m3 13 pm2.5
      Latest measurement from: 07-11-2020 05:48 PM
Sensor Temperature: 73°
Sensor Humidity: 100%
Sensor ID: Purpleair #10096

Classification Index pm10 pm2.5 The health effects should be based on 24 hours average values only.
 Good  1-50 < 54 μg/m3 < 12 μg/m3 Air quality is considered satisfactory, and air pollution poses little or no risk
 Moderate  51-100 < 154 μg/m3 < 35.4 μg/m3 Air quality is acceptable; however, for some pollutants there may be a moderate health concern for a very small number of people who are unusually sensitive to air pollution.
 Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups  101-150 < 254 μg/m3 < 55.4 μg/m3 Members of sensitive groups may experience health effects. The general public is not likely to be affected.
 Unhealthy  151-200 < 354 μg/m3 < 150.4 μg/m3 Everyone may begin to experience health effects; members of sensitive groups may experience more serious health effects.
 Very Unhealthy  201-300 < 424 μg/m3 < 250.4 μg/m3 Health warnings of emergency conditions. The entire population is more likely to be affected
 Hazardous  301-500 > 424 μg/m3 > 250.4 μg/m3 Health alert: everyone may experience more serious health effects
Visit these websites Regional Air Quality site & Purple Air sensors where you can find a wealth of information

What is Air Pollution?

The Clean Air Act requires the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency to set National Ambient Air Quality Standards (NAAQS) for six common air pollutants - also known as "criteria pollutants." These are: carbon monoxide, lead, ground-level ozone, nitrogen dioxide, particulate matter, and sulfur dioxide. These common air pollutants are found all and come from various sources such as coal-fired power plants, factories, cars, and trains. All of the criteria pollutants can be harmful to your health and the environment.