Workers at the Seroba Belgrano, a steel factory in central northern Brazil, have developed some cutting-edge hive-mind techniques, which have proven quite effective in stopping an unexpected source of airborne dust – a nearby Apple supplier facility, the AP reports.

The factory workers deployed their “WormNet” to detect and reduce the levels of dust in and around the nearby Apple facility. The factory processes steel pipes made by the Seroba Belgrano.

Alongside being a vastly effective atmospheric control technique, the WormNet also plays a significant role in protecting the factory from the dust. The first day its was deployed, the air quality was measured at 33 micrograms per cubic meter. After that, the level declined to just 0.8 micrograms per cubic meter.

This was a significant decrease for a small factory. Even much larger plants can experience up to 240 micrograms per cubic meter. But although the amount of air contained in the dropped amount was small, the lab also found a number of characteristics relating to the reduction, including a significant reduction in organic compounds, which are formed with the atmosphere.

The likelihood that dust from the nearby Apple facility still remains in the air is simply not within the control of the workers at the Seroba Belgrano. Instead, the lab has designated “windbreakers” to make sure the main portion of the work facility, as well as the final destination, remains clean. At times the facility is wrapped in white plastic.

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The current research and analysis on the Seroba Belgrano Laboratory’s WormNet is currently being carried out by Pennington Biomedical Research Center, which is closely affiliated with the American university, Pitt.

The current research and analysis on the Seroba Belgrano Laboratory’s WormNet is currently being carried out by Pennington Biomedical Research Center, which is closely affiliated with the American university, Pitt.

According to a recent announcement by the company, Apple has contributed US$5 million. In turn, $3 million has been invested by the Turin-based aerospace company, Alenia Aeronautica, which has also a major factory in Brazil.

The Seroba Belgrano factory, which is currently responsible for producing about 300,000 metres per year, employs about 6,000 people. The outsourcing of just 600 tons of components per month by the Seroba Belgrano’s Corriere della Serra

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