HomeLab & Science NewsArticlesOn-demand webinar: Safe alternatives to the traditional ducted fume hood

On-demand webinar: Safe alternatives to the traditional ducted fume hood

Scott Anthony PattersonBy Scott Anthony Patterson, Marketing Content Manager
On Tuesday, August 30, 2016
In Articles

In concjunction with Lab Manager Magazine and Erlab, Labconco presents this on-demand webinar. We define the various ductless hoods currently available, explaining advantages and disadvantages of "going ductless." We also discuss criteria for selecting a ductless or filtered fume hood, appropriate uses for them, and we present case studies where filtered technology has been successfully implemented.

Originally broadcast August 16, 2016
 

Watch the archived video at On24

Ductless and filtered fume hoods can be a reliable, energy efficient, cost effective and eco-friendly alternative to traditional ducted fume hoods. Traditional ducted hoods are one of the largest energy wasters in most laboratories; they require costly mechanical components to operate properly and rapidly pass valuable tempered air out of your facility. Ductless and filtered solutions can lower energy costs while providing a safe environment to work with hazardous chemicals when properly implemented.

You will learn:

  • How to significantly lower energy costs
  • Advantages and disadvantages of using ductless and filtered fume hoods
  • How to select the right ductless or filtered hood for your application
  • Appropriate applications for ductless vs. ducted hoods in your lab

Presenters:

Beth Mankameyer
Sales Engineer, Chemical Fume Hoods
Labconco Corp.

Ken Crooks
Director of GreenFumeHood Filtration Technology
Erlab

 

Related Product Categories
Echo with model 2016

Filtered Fume Hoods

Our fully-featured, containment-enhancing fume hood design combined with Erlab's GreenFumeHood® Technology in DH3 or better protection hoods that require no ducting.

See Details

Ductless (Carbon-Filtered) Enclosures

Ductless (Carbon-Filtered) Enclosures

These enclosures use carbon filters and, in some cases HEPA filters, to protect users from exposure to hazardous fumes. No ducting is required.

See Details