We're working on a simple #microscopes project with @partsandcrafts, and want to know if silica d...
Public Lab is an open community which collaboratively develops accessible, open source, Do-It-Yourself technologies for investigating local environmental health and justice issues.
Let’s talk about air quality data! Join us for Open Call on Oct. 26 to kick-off this topic and then every Tuesday until Dec. 14. Click here for call-in details!
All topics »
If you cannot use the ReCaptcha to verify you are not a bot, use this alternative verification.
As an open source community, we believe in open licensing of content so that other members of the community can leverage your work legally -- with attribution, of course. By joining the Public Lab site, you agree to release the content you post here under a Creative Commons Attribution Sharealike license, and the hardware designs you post under the CERN Open Hardware License 1.1 (full text). This has the added benefit that others must share their improvements in turn with you.
sign up to join the Public Lab community
Forgot your password? Reset it here
by warren |
September 19, 2017 20:43 |
We're working on a simple #microscopes project with @partsandcrafts, and want to know if silica dust would be visible -- how big is it, generally?
Reply to this comment...
Log in to comment
@gretchengehrke mentioned 5 microns for "respirable airborne particles", in her post here:
Citing @mathew (Silica dust less than 5 ?m in diameter is respirable) here: https://publiclab.org/wiki/silica-monitoring#Exposure+to+silica+in+occupational+and+non-occupational+settings also linking to https://publiclab.org/wiki/pm#Respirable+Particles
Silica dust less than 5 ?m in diameter is respirable
Is this a question? Click here to post it to the Questions page.
This is part of: