Clean Room

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Clean Room Design Experts

Clean Room

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Port a King Modular Clean Rooms


Clean Room Table Metro

Soft Wall

Phone 800-326-4403 for assistance. 

Total solutions to complete your Clean Room also often include:

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Eagle CleanRoom Gowning Bench >
Metro CleanRoom Gowning Bench
Nextel CleanRoom Gowning Bench

Clean Room Gowning Rack

Clean Room Gowning Racks

This one pictured happens to be an Eagle Brand Freestanding  Clean Room Gowning Rack

Available in Freestanding or Wall Mount

Eagle CleanRoom Gowning Rack
Metro CleanRoom Gowning Rack
Nextel CleanRoom Gowning Rack

Clean Room Table Metro

Clean Room Tables

This one pictured happens to be Metro Stainless Steel Worktable , 3-Sided Frame, 60″ Long Top, Keyboard Tray, Drawer, Flat Monitor Arm, Wire Shelf. Options: Black Phenolic or Stainless Steel Tops, Casters or Stationary Legs, 

But we have many Cleanroom Tables from many manufacturers: 

Just Phone 800-326-4403 for assistance. 

Eagle CleanRoom Tables
Metro CleanRoom Tables
Nextel CleanRoom Tables

Cleanroom Work Stations

Clean Room Workstations



Total solutions also often include Supplies:

Bar Code Scanner For 3pl's

Clean Room Supplies:

Flooring Mats
Cleaners and Disinfectants

Bar Code Scanner Storage For 3PL

Cleanroom Furniture



Mezzanine For a 3PL

Clean Room Static Control Products

ESD Wire Shelving

Schedule a Zoom Meeting

Clean Room Manufacturers

Panel Built Clean Rooms
Clean Room

Clean Room

Controlled environments used in various scientific fields to conduct research and maintain extream clean conditions. The design and buying process of a cleanroom can be complicated, and it is essential to consider specific issues beforehand to ensure the final product meets your requirements. This article explores some of the key questions to ask when designing and purchasing a cleanroom.


1. The intended use of the clean room?

Knowing the intended use is fundamental. Different applications require different levels of particle control and air quality. For instance, a pharmaceutical manufacturing clean room may require different specifications than an electronics manufacturing cleanroom. Determine the required level of particle control, air changes per hour (ACH), temperature, and humidity levels that will be needed for the space.

2. Class or Grade of Cleanliness is required?

Classified by specifying the maximum number of microorganisms and particulate matter in a given cubic meter of air within the cleanroom. The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) is the primary industry organization that sets the standards for cleanroom environments. Classifications range from ISO Class 1 (the cleanest) to ISO Class 9 (the dirtiest). Determining the proper classification by your industry standards can help ensure your cleanroom performs per your product and process requirements.

3. Size should the clean room be?

Determining the size of the cleanroom can be tricky as the area size depends on the application and equipment used. The number of personnel working in the clean room and the equipment, furniture, and fixtures required in the room will likewise determine its size. Consult a professional who will be able to determine the size requirements necessary to accommodate the procedures and equipment to be utilized in the room.

4. Required air system specifications?

Cleanrooms require air systems that offer precise control over air supply, distribution, and evacuation. The air system must provide constant directional airflow, control room temperature, and maintain the required humidity. It is important to consider the air system when designing the room’s layout – air supply diffusers typically should not be located over equipment or personnel, nor should they allow contaminated air from adjacent spaces to enter the cleanroom.

5. Type of construction materials should be used for the cleanroom?

The type of construction materials you utilize will impact its function and ease of maintenance. The wrong materials can generate contamination, corrode, or become difficult to clean over extended periods, reducing efficiency. Aluminum components, easy clean wall panels and ceiling tiles, and antimicrobial paints are common clean room construction materials. You might also consider the composition of your furnishings, flooring materials, and equipment.

6. Who is responsible for maintaining the cleanroom?

Most cleanrooms require ongoing management and maintenance for optimized performance. Clear SOPs, training programs and maintenance schedules, and procedures ensure the proper functioning of equipment and procedures. You should establish a training protocol with your contractor or supplier to ensure your staff receives appropriate training for maintaining the space’s cleanliness.

7. What are the regulations governing cleanrooms?

Various regulatory requirements govern design and function, such as the Federal Basic Standard used in the United States. The applicable regulatory requirements differ between industries, but they are necessary for ensuring the clean room meets specifications for the product and process being conducted within the space.

8. How do I ensure the clean room meets my expectations?

Building a clean room is an investment, and you want to ensure it performs to your specific needs. It is essential to work with a supplier or contractor experienced in designing and manufacturing clean rooms, ensuring it is engineered for your application and industry standards. Factory acceptance testing (FAT) provides the ability to verify the equipment and systems meet performance requirements before being packed and shipped, and installation qualification (IQ) and process qualification (PQ) provides the ability to troubleshoot issues before operations begin.

So what Class is the room you require?

There are many classes from
ISO Class 8 ,ISO Class 7 (10,000); ISO Class 6 (1,000); ISO Class 5 (100); or ISO Class 4 (10). We can help you determine what class you require.

What are the dimensions you would like your room?

The Width, the Length,  and the inside ceiling height are valuable pieces of information.

Would you like a gown room? How about gowning benches or gowning racks?

Will any existing walls be utilized? That can reduce the price and needs to be considered in the layout.

Do you need anti-static or standard vinyl curtains?

Are there any overhead obstructions?

How many doors will you need?

Is a pass-through needed?

Are pre-wired outlets needed?

Would you prefer a clear span interior or are internal posts acceptable??

Would you prefer standard or energy efficient HEPA filters?

Are you interested in Static Neutralizing Equipment?

As we discuss your project there may be more questions but knowing the answers to these questions will really help to get started.

In conclusion, designing and buying a clean room requires careful consideration and planning to ensure its successful implementation.

As you determine your room’s size, specific application requirements, construction materials, and air handling capabilities, involve technical experts with experience designing and manufacturing clean rooms. A structured design approach, including FAT, IQ, and PQ, ensure the clean room equipment and systems meet performance requirements to deliver functionality that meets your expectations.

Clean rooms are used in various industries where a controlled environment with low levels of particulate contamination and strict air quality standards is required.

Here is a list of industries that commonly utilize clean rooms, along with some of their applications:

Semiconductor/Electronics Industry:

Fabrication of microchips, integrated circuits, and electronic components.

Assembly and testing of electronic devices.

Nanotechnology research and development.

Pharmaceutical Industry:

Manufacturing of sterile drugs, injectables, and biologics.

Research and development of pharmaceutical products.
Packaging and labeling of sensitive medications.

Biotechnology Industry:

Biomedical research and development.
Production of vaccines, gene therapies, and recombinant proteins.
Tissue engineering and regenerative medicine.

Medical Device Industry:

Manufacturing and assembly of medical devices.
Sterilization and packaging of surgical instruments.
Clean room surgeries and procedures.

Aerospace and Defense Industry:

Assembly and testing of sensitive aerospace components.
Manufacturing and assembly of satellites and spacecraft.
Development of precision optics and lasers.

Optics and Photonics Industry:

Fabrication and testing of optical components.
Development of lasers, fiber optics, and photonic devices.
Precision lens manufacturing.

Automotive Industry:

Manufacturing and assembly of electronic components for vehicles.
Development of advanced automotive systems and sensors.
Clean room painting and coating processes.

Energy Industry:

Solar cell and panel manufacturing.
Research and development of fuel cells.
Assembly and testing of advanced batteries.

Research and Scientific Institutions:

Microbiology and virology research.
Materials science and nanotechnology research.
Clean room facilities for various interdisciplinary studies.

Food and Beverage Industry:

Production and packaging of sensitive food and beverage products.
Development of specialized food processing technologies.
Research and development of new food products.

These industries and applications represent some of the most common uses of clean rooms, but there are many other specialized areas where clean rooms are employed to meet stringent cleanliness requirements and maintain controlled environments.