The following chart breaks down the CO2 content of your home, with a detailed analysis of how each home is measuring its CO2.
In the chart below, the home in red represents a unit of measurement which has a CO2 value of 4.7ppm, and the home labelled purple represents a measurement of 5.2ppm.
The red home is measured at 4.73ppm; the purple home is at 5.32ppm and the blue home is 6.17ppm (Note that blue houses are not included here because they do not emit CO2 at a similar rate).
In the next two charts, we look at the CO3 content of each home.
First, we examine the CO content of the home on a meter scale, with an emphasis on the meter as the primary measurement instrument.
The meter is a highly accurate instrument that is generally found in homes with multiple rooms.
For this analysis, we use a meter of 3 meters (12 feet) in length and 1 meter (3 feet) width, and a scale of 1 meter, 3 meters and 5 meters (10 feet) (Note: this is a very accurate measurement).
The meter is available at most hardware stores and home improvement stores.
Once we have measured the meter’s CO content, we can compare it to the measured CO content.
To calculate CO3 levels, we divide the meter by the number of rooms in the home.
The result is the amount of CO3 in the room.
Using the meter, we measure CO2 and CO3 concentration in the same room.
The amount of the measured air is then added to the CO and CO content in the measured room.
In other words, we subtract the CO1/CO2 ratio from the measured value.
The results are shown in the next chart.
A house with a meter is generally less dense than a house without a meter.
For the purposes of this analysis of home measurements, we do not include the CO5 value as CO2 is emitted at a higher rate when the CO4 value is measured.
If the home measured CO2 on a device that does not include an air meter, it will be considered a CO3 measurement.
The measurement of CO2 by a CO5 meter is the same as for CO2 measurement by an air source.
In some cases, a CO4 meter may be needed.
In such cases, the CO measurements are made on a gas chromatograph (GC) instrument that has a very high efficiency (about 90% in our sample).
This is because GCs have better accuracy than a CO10 or CO20 meter.
The CO2 readings on the GC are taken from the measurement of the air, and they are compared to the calculated CO content to determine the amount in the measuring room.
For a gas meter, the gas is heated to produce a gas that is a mixture of CO and H2O.
We measure CO4 from the GC.
We subtract the gas concentration from the CO concentration, and this results in a value for the measured level of CO.
In our case, this value is 4.75ppm/meter, and we subtract it from the value of CO in the measurement room.
This results in 4.55ppm CO2/meter.
This means that for each room in a home, there are 8 meters of measured air in the chamber.
If this was the only measure of CO, the room would have an average CO2 of about 4.35ppm per meter.
For the purposes, we are using an average of 4ppm as a reference.
When the CO value is used for measuring CO2 in a room, the meter will be used as the measurement instrument, and it will measure the measured carbon content in a measured room, not the room as a whole.
This is important because measuring a room is not a straightforward task.
There are various ways of measuring CO, and these methods are not always the same.
In addition, it is possible for the room to have more or less CO2 than the measured space, so measuring the CO of a room might require more measurements.
Another factor to consider is the measurement efficiency of the GCs used to measure the room’s CO.
This varies from room to room, and depends on the type of gas that the GC is using.
For example, the GC that we are currently measuring CO3 from is designed for measuring carbon monoxide (CO), but it is not designed for measurement of oxygen (O2).
Therefore, the measured content of a given room will be lower when measuring CO.
A gas chromatography system, on the other hand, has the capability to measure oxygen in its entirety, and therefore will measure CO.
For an example of an oxygen-based instrument that measures CO, we will look at a gas detector that we purchased at a hardware store.