IAQ-Core sensor module for monitoring air quality.Designed by November Five, Ships from Belgium
Product Information The IAQ-core Indoor Air Quality Module is a low-cost, ultra-compact solution for detecting poor air quality. This module uses micromachined metal oxide semiconductor (MOS) techn...Read More…
The IAQ-core Indoor Air Quality Module is a low-cost, ultra-compact solution for detecting poor air quality. This module uses micromachined metal oxide semiconductor (MOS) technology to detect a broad range of VOCs while correlating directly with CO2 and TVOC levels in the room.
Choice between IAQ-Core C and - P (continuous & pulsed). pulsed has 9mW power consumption and a measurement interval of 11s. (max). continuous has 66mW power consumption and a measurement interval of 1s. (max).
For information about the IAQ-Core please click here
Note: Please read the I2C addressing instructions carefully. An undefined use of the I2C interface could harm the iAQ-Core module and cause a loss of functionality.
This module opens a lot of possibilities for making awesome projects. You can use this board on a breadboard, making it easy to swap the board between projects. You can use this board in a final project or use it only for testing before making an actual PCB of your project.
|Shipping Rate||First item||Additional items|
Bpost: Standard Ground Rate
Bpost: Standard Ground Rate with tracking
We recognize our top users by making them a Tindarian. Tindarians have access to secret & unreleased features.
We look for the most active & best members of the Tindie community, and invite them to join. There isn't a selection process or form to fill out. The only way to become a Tindarian is by being a nice & active member of the Tindie community!
November Five is an Antwerp, Belgium-based, privately owned company. We work end-to-end on all things digital, always looking for new ways to fuse business, design and technology. Just as our software team tries to give back to the community, our hardware team tries to give back as much as they can to the hardware community as well in the form of open source hardware (OSHW). This is why we create development/breakout boards of all the sensors, ICs or any other relevant components we develop our products with so other hardware developers can kickstart their prototypes.