Our exemplars are built to demonstrate key aspects of AirSensa’s solution, both in the technologies and in the practical processes & knowhow to deploy at a major scale.

The two current exemplars in Manchester and on the island of Jersey are also proving the viability of our world-leading calibration system and the capabilities of the STORRM cloud platform.

These networks will each grow to 200 or more units in 2020.


In partnership with Transport for Greater Manchester (TfGM) and three universities (Manchester University, Manchester Metropolitan, and Salford), our city-centre exemplar is already providing invaluable hyperlocal data from sensors mounted on traffic lights, lampposts, and buildings across the city centre, and on university campuses.

We are adding other partners into the project including the NHS Trust and a range of schools across the city.

Manchester will be one of the first places to pilot our free Personal Exposure app, showing pollution hotspots, and featuring real-time alert options.

Manchester city centre Airsensa data

Real-time data output viewed on the STORRM platform from one of many sensors in Manchester city centre


In Jersey, we’re building the first hyperlocal monitoring network to cover a full jurisdiction, in partnership with the States of Jersey Government and Digital Jersey.

The network will eventually comprise up to 250 AirSensa air pollution monitors. Additional sensors over time will cover many other data sources including inland & seawater monitoring, flood sensing, agricultural data, road temperatures and traffic counting/modelling.

Data is being visualised and presented for evidence-based policy-making through both an analytics dashboard and in 3D rendering on a digital twin simulation.

The AirSensa Personal Exposure app will launch in Jersey later in 2020, for all residents and visitors to the island.

We already have a number of countries lining up to visit Jersey from Asia and the Middle East.

Sensor locations on Jersey – the majority grouped closely in and around St Helier where more than a third of the island’s pollution live.