Humidity Measurements in Paint Spray Booths

Spray painting dates back to the late 19th century. This technique was developed to reduce painting time compared to brush painting. Spray painting is a painting method that uses a spray gun to spray paint onto the surface. The paint is mixed with solvent or water (called a carrier) so that it can be applied properly.

Cars, planes, boats and similar devices are often painted on spray booths. Many companies produce some of the world’s most efficient paint spray booth enclosures that deliver exceptional results while leading the industry in eco-friendly design. 

The spray booth is an enclosed space for spray painting. Depending on the need, the chamber can be equipped with filtered air to prevent dust from entering the room and an exhaust system to clean vapors from the evaporating solvent used during the spray painting process.

Regulations such as the US Department of Labor's Occupational Safety and Health Agency include criteria for spray booth design and construction indicating that a spray booth is a ventilated structure that allows a facility to be closed or stopped by spraying to escape to limit and limit spray mist, vapor and residue and discharge it.

The paint booth regulates relative humidity, temperature, airflow and pressure to ensure high quality coverage and perfect cure.

 A paint booth can have a separate monitoring system in the booth where various elements are painted. To ensure that the paint is properly applied to the elements to be painted, it should be noted that the surface temperature of the elements is not too close to the dew point in the chamber.