Washington, DC (PRWEB) January 15, 2014
Five factors make Engineered Data's sorbent + filter revolutionary:
Preliminary testing suggests Engineered Data’s filter will perform best in any environment known to possess high concentrations of small (<2.5 microns in size) metal and/or inorganic particles, where remediation speed is important. For outdoor air pollution remediation, environments known to have high concentrations of these particles include sites near  Superfund sites,  volcanoes, and  coal fired power plants. For indoor air pollution remediation, environments known to have high concentrations of these particles include  lead paint remediation sites,  indoor firearm shooting ranges, and  mines. The Engineered Data filter may also have applications where concentrations of small metal and/or inorganic particles are low but air quality is critical; for example, in  semiconductor manufacturing,  hospital neonatal & ICU rooms, and  nursery + elementary schools.
The video links to the 1st generation prototype that produced performance test results published at the synthetic-metals website. The image displays Engineered Data’s patent-pending 2nd generation filter, which possesses a secondary compartment and a top membrane that the 1st generation prototype does not.
Emerging technologies are nearly always prohibitively expensive when first introduced. Engineered Data's sorbent and filter, both currently made by hand, are no exception. The surest way to drive down emerging technology prices is with large scale demand.
For a limited time, Engineered Data is offering filter test drives, as a type of feasibility test, to entities with a large scale interest in small particle remediation. A filter test drive places Engineered Data's patent-pending 2nd generation filter, operated by Engineered Data and its technology partners, monitored by the feasibility tester's technicians, into a test environment relevant to feasibility testing organization, to  measure small particle remediation performance,  share test results, and  discuss application(s) feasibility.
See website for more information.