The premise of the question, that viral particles leaving through an open window is the dominant way risk decreases, is flawed.
As bob1 notes in the comments, decrease due to loss through the window will likely vary depending on temperature, wind speed, window area and more. Howard-Reed et al performed a study on how air change rates in two homes across seasons and window opening sizes.
Interestingly, they note that:
Opening a window by more than a few centimeters often produces a rapid influx of air restricted to a relatively small volume of the house for a transient period of a few minutes followed by a steady air change rate for the house as a whole. This whoosh effect ... is, of course, not the whole-house air change rate.
Across seasons and opening heights, opening a single window increased air flow by +0.03 to +1.24 volumes per hour (hr⁻¹). While likely not the average or median, +0.5 hr⁻¹ is a nice round assumption.
The NIST Fate and Transport of Indoor Microbiological Aerosols (FaTIMA) uses a relatively simple "Single-Zone Mass Balance Model".
The critical value here is Qinf, or flux of infiltration. This includes infiltration that occurs with all windows and doors closed (ie Howard-Reed's "State Zero"), as well as additional flux caused by opening a window.
Finally, we need to determine the starting concentration of infective particles. A study by Cheng et al notes:
We find that a person typically emits a total number of ~3 × 10⁶ particles during a 30-min period
If we assume one of the firefighters was actively infected and there for 30 minutes, that's 3000000 particles.
If we put the 3000000 particles at the start and turn off any HVAC or filters, we have some interesting results.
The results show that the vast majority of particles are gone by 3 hours.
Most particle have been inactivated, but some have left through the "State 0" air change:
The inactivation rates used by the model appear consistent with US Department of Homeland Security Estimates.
If we change the parameters to increase Qinf by +0.5 hr⁻¹.
We can see that the vast majority of particles are gone slightly faster and more leave the zone rather than becoming inactivated.
Thus, overall, the NIST model suggests that the increased airflow of opening a window has some effect, but overall, self inactivation of particles and deposition into the environment are also important forces.