OAI

(redirected from Outside Air Intake)
AcronymDefinition
OAIOpen Archives Initiative (interoperability standards for on-line documents)
OAIOpen Archives Initiative
OAIOpen Application Interface
OAIOpen Air Interface
OAIOhio Aerospace Institute
OAIOil Analyzers, Inc. (US and Canada)
OAIOfficial Action Indicated (US FDA)
OAIOpen Applications Interface
OAIOracle Academic Initiative
OAIOff-Axis Illumination
OAIOptical Associates Inc.
OAIOnline Auction Industry
OAIOxford Asymmetry International (pharmaceuticals)
OAIOther Accompanying Information (federal finances)
OAIOpen Architecture Initiative
OAIOutdoor Advertising Incorporated
OAIOk As Is
OAIOutside Air Intake
OAIOrganizational Assessment Instrument (US DHHS)
OAIOutlook Add-In
OAIOrganizational Activity Interface
OAIOrganizational Assessment and Improvement (National Cemetery Administration; US VA)
OAIOptional Additional Insurance (life insurance)
References in periodicals archive ?
To insure the G level is reduced inside the building (in other words, the corrosive gases are removed from the outside air before being introduced), a gas phase filter (aka chemical filter) system in the outside air intake is typically provided.
That is to say, when air leaks from a cleanroom to surrounding area, the cleanroom is under "pressurization", outside air intake to AHU unit should be more than the total exhaust air from the spaces served by this AHU unit.
The outside air intake into the building ranged from 20 to 50 cubic feet per minute per person, corresponding to a 1,000 to 600 parts per million indoor carbon dioxide level.
Attention should be given to the outside air intake location to minimize the chance of introducing dust, dirt, and airborne particulates.
From an energy-efficiency perspective, bringing in as little outside air as possible is optimal; from a ventilation perspective, maximizing outside air intake is desirable.
If an outside air intake is nearby, a 10 to 15 mph (16 to 24 km/h) crosswind will direct the odor into the system, which may result in complaints.
An outside air intake located at street level that can pick up vehicle exhaust.
The outside air intake can be obtained from Table 4.
Table 1's results show that the percent outside air intake at the air-handling unit can be decreased by increasing the minimum airflow of the VAV box that serves the critical zone.
For example, an outside air intake located near areas of high traffic, such as a parking garage, can pull exhaust fumes into the AC system.
Release that did not enter the outside air intake would have been blown away from the building.