By James P. SchmitzMay 01, 2019 06:08:03The latest buzzword in the home air purification industry is the new $5.99 “hygro-dynamic humidifier,” or hygro-dynamo.
Like other hypo-durators, it features a sensor that uses a combination of sensors and sensors’ energy to control air quality.
The hygrometer in the new model is designed to measure the humidity of the air.
The Hygro-Dynamo is powered by a two-phase HVAC unit, and the system is also controlled by a microprocessor that can respond to changes in air quality, which can include a change in humidity.
The air is pumped through the device’s pump to the pump-fed air conditioner, which then cools the air, which in turn cools more of the ambient air around it.
The result is that the system can control the air quality of a room, according to the company.
Hype about the hygromyo-Dynamic is strong, said Paul Trescott, a senior analyst at Forrester Research.
But there’s no indication that this new product will be competitive with existing hypo air purifiers.
“This product is more of a hype,” Trescot said.
“But the company is still making a point to tell the consumer they’re using this hygrophobic air conditionant.”
Hylo-Dynamic’s sensors are designed to work together with the air conditioners, which use sensors to monitor the air and act as an air conditioning device.
The new product uses two sensors, one that measures air quality and one that senses air quality changes.
The Hygro Dynamo can be connected to an air conditioning unit, which will control the cooling of the entire room.
Hylos are also in the works, but the company says there are no plans to introduce Hylos into the market anytime soon.
The company has no plans for the company to offer a home-use version of the product, said Scott Stauffer, an analyst at Gartner.
Hysonic Air, a startup based in Cambridge, Mass., is the only company to make a hygrosensor, according, a press release from the company, which said it will soon launch a product to compete with the new hygrotic hygrological air condition unit.
Hysonic claims that the new device can control a room in less than 20 seconds.
“The new hygro-Dynamic Humidifier, based on the proven Hygro Humidizer, can provide more effective air quality control than any other air conditionator on the market,” Hysonics CEO David P. Stutz said in the release.
“By utilizing sophisticated technology to monitor and manage ambient air quality for optimal air quality in an environment, the Hygro Dynamics can deliver more accurate, reliable air quality monitoring and control,” Stutz added.
The company is seeking to sell its product at retail stores, and plans to enter the Home Goods business.
“Hysonics will bring its innovative products to the marketplace,” said David S. Oates, president of Hysons Home Goods, a company that markets the Hygrosys.
Hospitals are using Hygrodyne’s products to improve the air in their hospitals, according the company’s website.
The Humidify air purifier works by sucking in ambient air to produce an artificial atmosphere that acts as a filter.
The hygryon-Dhyro air purifies up to 95 percent of the room’s air, and it can do so for up to three hours, according Tozer’s website, and will last for three days.
It will cost $75, $80, or $90, depending on the size of the space and the location of the home, according forzer.com.