A clean room refers to a well-sealed space that controls parameters such as air cleanliness, temperature, humidity, pressure, and noise as required. Clean rooms are widely used in laboratories in medical and high-tech industries, and have very high requirements for the environment to ensure that experiments are carried out accurately. Different working environments have different requirements for clean rooms, so there are different levels of clean rooms.
The clean room level can be roughly divided into 100,000, 10,000, 1,000, 100, and 10. The smaller the number, the higher the cleanliness level. The specific parameters are as follows:
To achieve a clean room level, there must be comprehensive measures, including process layout, building layout, building structure, building decoration, personnel and material purification, air cleaning measures, maintenance management, etc. Among them, air cleaning measures are the fundamental guarantee for achieving the clean level.
A clean room, also known as a clean room, is usually used as part of professional industrial production or scientific research, including the manufacture of pharmaceuticals, integrated circuits, CRT, LCD, OLED and microLED displays, etc. Cleanrooms are designed to maintain extremely low levels of particulates such as dust, airborne organisms, or vaporized particles. Rather, a cleanroom has a controlled contamination level specified by the number of particles per cubic meter at a specified particle size. A clean room can also refer to any given containment space in which settings are made to reduce particulate contamination and control other environmental parameters such as temperature, humidity, and pressure.
In the pharmaceutical sense, a clean room refers to a room that complies with the requirements of the GMP regulations defined in the GMP aseptic regulations (i.e. EU and PIC/S GMP Guidelines Annex 1 and other standards and guidelines required by the local health authority), and is the conversion of ordinary rooms The combination of engineering design, fabrication, finishing and operational control (control strategy) required for a cleanroom.
Many industries will use clean rooms, as long as there are small particles that will adversely affect the products in the production process, there will be clean rooms. They vary in size and complexity and are widely used in industries such as semiconductor manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, biotechnology, medical devices, and life sciences, as well as critical process manufacturing commonly found in aerospace, optics, military, and the Department of Energy.
The specific choice of which level of clean room depends on the needs of the working environment. As long as it can produce and work normally without affecting the product, it is very necessary.
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