Clean Room Design & Build


Industrial Applications
AerospaceISO Class 5-7
Assembly of Touch ScreenISO Class 7
Composite MaterialsISO Class 8
General IndustrialISO Class 8
Injection Molded PartsISO Class 7-8
OpticalISO Class 5-7
SemiconductorISO Class 5
SMT AssemblyISO Class 7-8
SolarISO Class 5-7
Wafer BoardISO Class 5
Consumables and Pharmaceuticals
E-LiquidISO Class 7-8
Food PackagingNo Classification
Nutraceutical PackagingISO Class 7-8
Pharmaceutical CompoundingISO Class 7
Pharmaceutical PackagingISO Class 8
Sterile CompoundingISO Class 5
Medical Devices
Device ReprocessingISO Class 7
Inplantable DevicesISO Class 5
Medical Device PackagingISO Class 7-8

Building and designing a cleanroom requires proper planning, and a thorough understanding of the equipment and technology in the controlled environment that will ensure it’s correct and safe operation. Clean room design will be heavily dependent on the type of process that will be carried out in the space chosen.

Many companies prefer to consult with an engineer, an architect, an HVAC specialist and a general contractor before moving forward with a particular clean room design.

For the purposes of this article, we’ll get right down to the basics of best practices for optimal clean room design.
























ISO 14644-1 Cleanroom Standards
ClassificationMaximum Particles/m3FED STD 209E Equivalent
ISO 1102.371.020.350.0830.0029
ISO 210023.710.23.50.830.029
ISO 31,000237102358.30.029Class 1
ISO 410,0002,3701,020352832.9Class 10
ISO 5100,00023,70010,2003,52083229Class 100
ISO 61.0 x 106237,000102,00035,2008,320293Class 1,000
ISO 71.0 x 1072.37 x 1061,020,000352,00083,2002,930Class 10,000
ISO 81.0 x 1082.37 x 1071.02 x 1073,520,000832,00029,300Class 100,000
ISO 91.0 x 1092.37 x 1081.02 x 10835,200,0008,320,000293,000Room Air