Dry Fog with Commercial Humidifiers


SmartFog Commercial Humidifiers are considered necessary to maintain a certain level of moisture in the air. Moisture level is essential to prevent dry skin and other health problems such as sinusitis and headaches.

There are many varieties of humidifiers available today, In a world increasingly dependent on innovative humidification technology, Smart Fog helps its customers meet tougher indoor air quality (IAQ) standards more cost-effectively than other humidification methods on the market today. We empower our customers with feature rich high-pressure humidification (adiabatic / evaporative cooling fog system) solutions that dramatically save energy and cut costs while meeting today’s more stringent indoor air quality requirements. Smart Fog has designed and installed thousands of humidification systems over the years for a wide variety of humidifiers for commercial and industrial applications.

Fog Systems for Commercial Humidification

SmartFog commercial humidifiers have been applied to a wide variety of buildings including data centers, office buildings, Hospital, and museums worldwide. Generally, commercial humidification systems manifolds are installed in the air ducts (in-duct) or air handling units (AHU). SmartFog humidification systems do not require compressed air or steam. Direct pressure means few moving parts (none in the air handler). The energy consumed is a small fraction of other humidification technologies, such as compressed air, ultrasonic, or steam humidifier systems. The Smart Fog commercial humidifier is an effective alternative to traditional more expensive methods of humidification.


Data Center Humidifier

Cut Power Usage Through Innovations Such As Free Cooling and Installing A Fog-Based Humidification System.

The Internet is having a major impact on the growth of information systems departments. The volume of servers and other hardware, the required support services, and the number of employees has also increased in parallel to the internet growth.

Larger data centers have more equipment, producing more heat, and need a dedicated commercial humidification system to stabilize the fluctuation of relative humidity (RH). However, temperature and humidity control is often overlooked.

Inadequate humidification is a concern for data centers. Low humidity can lead to excess static electricity and lead to electrostatic discharge (ESD) resulting in fatal component damage. Large fluctuations in humidity can cause circuit boards to expand and contract, damaging circuitry.

SmartFog answers these potentially harmful conditions with one of their commercial humidifiers by a process called adiabatic humidification. This process introduces a controlled amount of humidity into the air handling unit (AHU) or duct, reducing the potential buildup of electrostatic discharge and helps maintain overall temperature and humidity control.


Commercial Humidifiers for Office Buildings


In the winter months, low relative humidity (RH) levels play a large role in one’s health. We commonly overhear the association between RH and the discomfort or health problems we experience at work with low relative humidity. A few symptoms such as a dry nasal passage, dry or itchy skin, sore throat and respiratory problems can be relieved with the addition of humidification.

The build-up of static electricity is an obvious sign of low humidity levels within the office. When humidity levels are optimum, static discharge is greatly reduced.

The SmartFog humidification system is an energy efficient way to humidity within the air handling unit (AHU). Custom design features enable us to tie into existing Building Automated Controls (BAC) and can be easily retrofitted to existing AHUs or specified for new systems.


Hospital Humidifiers

Proper Humidification Control Keeps Tissue Moist for Proper Healing.

While most people consider proper humidification a matter of comfort, it also a key factor in maintaining health. Discomforts such as sore eyes and throat, nasal stuffiness, colds, coughs and dry skin are associated with low Relative Humidity (RH).

SmartFog helps combat low relative humidity health issues in hospitals and medical facilities by introducing pure water humidification into the Air Handling Unit (AHU). Electronic controls along with a series of the high-pressure pump, variable frequency drives, and staged nozzles ensure humidity is maintained between a range of 30% to 50% as recommended by the CDC.

In addition to low RH, contaminants such as airborne particles and additive chemicals entering the air stream from steam humidification systems are only a few reasons why you should upgrade with a cost-saving leader in humidification.

Pure water adiabatic humidification systems by SmartFog have the lowest running costs in the industry. The energy consumed by pure water fog is only a small fraction of that required by other technologies.


Control Museum Environment

Proper Humidification Control is Essential for the Preservation of Museum Exhibits.

Fog Systems Use Less Energy than Steam Compressed Air or Ultra-Sonic Systems.

An important factor in the preservation of museum and art collections is the ability to stabilize the surrounding environment. Fluctuations in temperature and humidity caused by external factors are a problem for museums and may have a damaging effect. This fluctuation (specifically low RH) accelerates the deterioration process causing warpage and shrinking.


Other elements such as chemicals in steam humidification systems have been found to accelerate the aging process of certain artifacts as well.

SmartFog commercial humidifiers help combat these potentially harmful dry and low humidity levels by applying a process called adiabatic humidification (pure water). This process continuously monitors and controls the amount of humidity introduced into the air while helping maintain the overall temperature.

SmartFog commercial humidifiers do not require compressed air or steam. Direct pressure means few moving parts (none in the air handler). The energy consumed is a small fraction of other technologies, such as compressed air, ultrasonic, or steam systems.