Aura Air installed an AI-based purification system at the Royal Palace in Madrid
15 October, 2020
Aura Air's technology is using multiple sensors, smart algorithm and unicque air purification methods. The systems are manufactured by AY Electronics in Israel
Above: The purification facility arrives at the Royal Palace of the Kings of Spain
Aura Air from Tel Aviv has installed an air purification system in the reception hall of the Kings of Spain, where the royal family welcomes guests and the King meets with the Prime Minister and the Government. The company has developed a 15X15 inch household device which is based on sensors, an electronic circuit and an air purification system, capable of purifying the air in an average room at a rate of 2.5 times per hour, and destroy COVID-19 viruses.
Co-founder and CEO of Aura Air, Aviad Schneiderman, told Techtime that the system is based on an array of sensors that check many particles in the air, detect unusual phenomena or a dangerous increase in pollution, purify the air and return it to the room. Schneiderman: “We allow people to gather in enclosed spaces without having to be afraid. We perform real-time measurements of generic parameters such as temperature, humidity, the amount of carbon dioxide, organic gases and more.”
A bubble of clean air
The company was founded by the two brothers Aviad and Eldar Schneiderman, after the completion of a long army service and is currently employs about 12 people. Last month it raised $3 million. AY Electronics, the owner of Shiratech Solutions, is a major investor in the company and is also responsible for the production of the systems. Their final assembly is done in the company’s new production line that opened last month in Caesarea.
This month Aura Air introduced a unique mobile personal air purification system: It looks like a small portable device such as a mobile phone – but it is big enough to purify a full 10 cubic meters “air bubble” around the user. It includes the filter that destroys the COVID-19 and allows people to protect the air they breathe while they are in heavily populated areas, such as planes, buses, etc.
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