Short answer, no. I have eg. some SATA cables that were outdoors for 1 year due to the smell and they still smell. I doubt many of the small manufacturers have a lab (if they even care) for analyzing what their product emits into air after sold when it's clear from the effects I get that not even the big corps pay attention to this given how I get similar reaction to the Apple keyboard w/numpad (2013) and the MS keyboard (model 1366). I just had forgot about the Apple keyboard but I took it out of the closet and the chemical smell was intense (it had been in nearly air tight bag).
Well I think the health problem really is a combination of the excessive outgassing products (more biodegradable or cheaper/changed plastics - in 90's only pci cards,motherboards had strong smell, now things like cables and keyboards "smell" (some use deodorizing to hide the smell but it does not do anything to the non-smelly hazardous gasses), negative pressure "design" (residential building standard, probably to suck the moisture from showers) in building and poor ventilation because I have no control over the temperature of air coming in and when it does come in, there are houses nearby that burn wood and lets not get into people smoking.
So I think I now have answer why having office at home is a problem, creating temperature controlled constant positive and negative pressure spaces in mix of cold/wet/hot climate in residential building is "tricky". This explains why I see people with laptops work from coffee shops or library etc. They are avoiding the negative pressure residential space... or perhaps are faking to be employed to their SO or something.
One non-workable solution I have thought about is insulating the office room, then removing a lot of the window insulation and making sure the pressure is positive. Then rig the heating to heat the space up. This should create positive pressure in that one room but the problem here is that because there's still outdoor pollutants, smoke coming in, I know that once it gets in, in a positive pressure room it tends to stick around. If I then open the office room room, the smoke gets pulled to rest of the apt.
I have reason to believe new plastic products are made more biodegradable. I take this to mean they are more prone to decompose all the time. In some countries the "building code" is to have apts. at negative pressure for energy saving and possibly other reasons (cost of building apts). If you read commercial facility recommendations, they recommend positive pressure. The result from the negative presure at apt if you work from home is that the offgassing products are now pulled out from the electronics instead of kept in.
The "question" I have is, how do you create a positive pressure in a residential building so that there is no noise and the bathroom etc have negative pressure (because of shower) to and so that things inside stay warm while its very cold outside. And how you do this is cheaply in a apt you rent? When the apt has large air leaking windows on every side of it, combine this with mechanical exhaust ventilation you have no control over and it's impossible to control the pressure. I could open up the windows until the pressure is positive, this would freeze apt inside and then once I close windows the mechanical exhaust ventilation quickly makes the pressure negative again (it ramps up 3 time a day).
I don't think there is any good solution to that. There are "air source heat pumps" that make noise installed by some residential building owners but I don't want fan noise and I don't own the building.
I don't know how much these problems affect work place offices, probably because there is so much more gear and gadgets, if there was negative pressure it would be "deadly" at the workplaces.
The previous chart/pdf shows what stuff the gadgets emit (plastic,glues in floor/carpets are another big source in modern building especially if building was made in a rush or when old glue/plastic flooring material is left below new one like is being done a lot in apt. renovations), so that's the answer for "few days".. The consumable, modern more "green" materials I would speculate to degrade even faster so that when they end up in trash, their decompose quicker.