Your current room air changes should be looked at. RAC's can insure against a slow O2 buildup. There's more to it than this issue, but it would be unwise to work w/fuel cells in a room with low air changes.
Very Truly Yours,
Dr. Bob Haugen
Director of Product and Technology Development
Flow Sciences Inc.
2025 Mercantile Drive
Leland, NC 28451
Phone 910 332 4878
I would also use a room O2 sensor for the room. It helps the team to know if oxygen levels are slipping to dangerous levels because of a H2 leak.
Aaron Chen, MPH, CIH, FAIHA
Sent from Aaron's iPhone.
On Jul 28, 2016, at 2:29 PM, Smallbrock, Margaret A. <Margaret.Smallbrock**At_Symbol_Here**SDSMT.EDU> wrote:
I have a researcher who is intending to start work on a hydrogen fuel cell. I want to make sure I have covered all the bases when I talk with him. The hydrogen sensor has already been purchased, but if you can provide any extra guidance, that would be great.
Campus Environmental Health and Safety Manager
Environmental Health & Safety
South Dakota School of Mines
501 East St. Joseph Street
Rapid City, SD 57701-3995
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