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Showing posts from March, 2016


Please copy the links  to read the articles then contact us at for more information. Neo @Neo_IoT Mar 30   Met One’s  #SmartMonitor  Clears The Air - Learn more about  @metone , powered by Neo, in this case study. #IoT GROVE STREAM singleDash.html?itemUid= a8006bd4-1636-3df0-a17b- fa203f4b136c&org=6a7efa5a- ef24-3afd-9470-c11967f5e87d& api_key=004b07d6-b756-3725- 8e28-9fb008f8a47c


PLEASE PAY ATTENTION TO EMAIL FROM  Please look closely at email addresses as fraudsters are very clever.  See below:  Her email has been compromised and looks like  This is a fraudulent email address and they ask you to make your payment to their bank account and not the standard Met One Instruments Key Bank Account. As you can see, the email looks like metone but it really is "r n e t o r i e".   Thank you and we all have to pay attention. JP

We're at InterMET Asia in Booth A3 - Please come and visit us.

Contact Steve Wilson in Booth A3

Air pollution blamed for 5.5 million deaths annually

More than 5.5 million people die from air pollution each year, with more than 3 million of these deaths occurring in China and India, announced researchers Friday at the 2016 annual meeting for the American Association for the Advancement of Science.  ...   “Air pollution is the fourth highest risk factor for death globally and by far the leading environmental risk factor for disease,” said Dr. Michael Brauer, a professor at the University of British Columbia’s School of Population and Public Health in Vancouver, Canada, in a press release. “Reducing air pollution is an incredibly efficient way to improve the health of a population.” In 2013, an estimated 1.6 million people died in China and 1.4 million died in India from poor air quality. " Read more at the original source: Chinese citizens exposed to dangerous levels of PM 2.5 par

Study: Pollution linked to preemies among women with asthma

 "Early environmental exposures can have significant effects on later health," Pauline Mendola, a National Institutes of Health researcher said in a statement. "In this case, it may be that early exposure to air pollution sets off inflammation or other internal stresses that interfere with embryo implantation or placental development. Those disruptions could lead to preterm delivery down the road." Read more at: Original Source: By Lynne Terry | The Oregonian/OregonLive   on March 09, 2016 at 11:14 AM, updated Ma rch 09, 2016 at 11:29 AM