Device Description

Some of the key types of sensors used in urban air quality monitoring include: Particulate Matter (PM) Sensors: These sensors measure concentrations of particulate matter Nitrogen Dioxide (NO2) Sensors: NO2 is a common urban pollutant, often produced by vehicle exhaust and industrial processes. Sulfur Dioxide (SO2) Sensors: Commonly produced by industrial processes, SO2 levels are often monitored using ultraviolet fluorescence or electrochemical sensors. Ozone (O3) Sensors: Ozone at ground level is a harmful pollutant, and its concentration is typically monitored using ultraviolet (UV) photometry or electrochemical cells. Carbon Monoxide (CO) Sensors: CO is a colorless, odorless gas resulting from incomplete combustion. It's usually monitored in urban environments using electrochemical sensors. Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) Sensors: VOCs are emitted from a variety of sources, including vehicle exhaust, industrial processes, and consumer products. Meteorological Sensors: These sensors measure environmental conditions like temperature, humidity, wind speed, and wind direction, which are important for understanding and interpreting air quality data.[1]


E2E Latency: Best Effort
Jitter: Not Sensitive
Data Rate: Very Low
Availability: High
Criticality: Safety Critical
Communication Direction: One-way
Common Communication Mode: Unicast
Data Reporting Mode: Hybrid Driven
Mobility (type/speed): Fixed
Service Continuity: Not Required
Device Autonomy (Power Constrained): Yes
Connectivity Type: WAN
Priority Services (NS/EP): No
Guaranteed Service: GBR
Security: Medium
Lifespan: Long
Location Based Services: Fixed
Slice Type: uRLLC

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