Removing moisture from rooms

Posted: July 6th, 2013 | Author: | Cleaning

A common phenomenon associated with high humidity happens in well-isolated, dark rooms, e.g. ones made off brick. The moisture in such rooms should be kept within 40 – 60%. Water appearing on the windows is the first symptom of improper ventilation.

Photo credit: beccaplusmolly / Foter / CC BY-NC-SA

Photo credit: beccaplusmolly / Foter / CC BY-NC-SA

Wiping the windows, ventilating the rooms can partially help to regulate the amount of humidity in the room, however the best solution would be to enhance and improve the ventilation in the room, or cleaning it up. Sometimes problems with proper ventilation can be caused with clogged ventilation shafts, e.g. because of papers, cloths, which is often done in autumn and winter.

An effective way of regulating the humidity in rooms is an air-dryer that decreases air humidity without affecting the temperature. Air-dryer eliminates all problems associated with excessive air humidity. This device is practical to use in dark rooms with thick walls, bathrooms, laundry rooms, swimming-pools, fitness clubs, newly built and well-insulated buildings, as well as outdoors in specific conditions. Air-dryer, due to its way of functioning, provides a feeling of comfort during hot, sunny days, as it functions similarly to an air-conditioner. Another way of reducing air humidity is to increase the indoor temperature. As the temperature increases, the maximum humidity level of the air increases as well. Unfortunately, this solution requires more time and work for controlling the temperature, i.e. by ventilating the room.

Professional, semi-professional dryers for domestic use help to keep the proper level of humidity in the air. Special DH condensation dryers absorb humid air, turn it into water in their container and release it back to the room after heating it up.

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