Air Quality and Industrial Waste Gas

In response to global industrial development, depletion of natural resources and habitats, and a growing number of hazardous substances into the environment, CTI offers a range of serves to address the ecological issues and workplace environmental conditions.


CTI’s environmental division monitors and tests the water, air, soil, and other environmental conditions of the workplace.  Moreover, noise pollution and radiation are also common nuisances in industrial environments.  Occupational hygiene and pollution have profound social and economic effects on the workforce.  Accredited by the CMA and the CNASCTI’s environmental department serves a diverse range of companies among the petrochemical, gen-set, electrical, and transport industries.


The environmental division performs the following essential functions for its clientele:

  • Detect water, air, soil and solid waste of industrial and residential environments
  • Preliminary assessment for the establishment of an environmental management system
  • Outline and testing for an effective environmental management system


Air Quality and Industrial Waste Gas


CTI’s environmental division analyzes air quality at the workplace as well as the effects of manufacturing on air pollution.  Its labs provide quantifiable data on the following items:

  • Total suspended particles
  • Inhalable particulate matter
  • Carbon monoxide
  • Carbon dioxide
  • Sulfur dioxide
  • Nitrogen oxides
  • Hydrogen fluoride
  • Sulfured hydrogen
  • Chromate fog
  • Heavy metals
  • Smoke dust
  • Cooking fumes
  • Benzene and its analogues
  • Methane
  • Alcohols
  • Non-methane hydrocarbons


When analyzing air quality in the workplace, the most commonly concerned substances are: dust, odor, formaldehyde, heavy metals, cyanide, fluoride, isopropyl alcohol, trichloroethylene, and cyclohexane.


For an assessment of indoor air quality, clients are most concerned with benzene, radon, ammonium, VOCs, and formaldehyde levels.


Industrial waste gas analysis generally concerns dioxin concentration, chemical substances, effects on surrounding water and soil, and gasoline vapor recovery.

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