How good are you at hunting airflow restrictions? Do you have a game plan or is it just guesswork? Let’s take a look at some ways you can more effectively hunt down pesky airflow restrictions that could be plaguing your customers’ HVAC systems.
It is my firm belief that airflow and air distribution is every bit as important in refrigeration design as load calculations. What good is a properly sized system that can’t deliver the air to areas that need it? Poor air distribution and airflow lead to stratification in temperature and humidity as well as poor heat transfer.
Your troubleshooting problem involves a 3-ton split system, and the complaint is that in a high outdoor ambient situation, the unit is unable to obtain the necessary comfort level in the 1,200-square-foot building it is supposed to cool. And, this unit has a history.
Polargy, a leading provider of hot- and cold-aisle data center containment solutions, announced that it is partnering with ASM Modular Systems, a leading raised-access flooring company in North America, to provide a complementary set of data center airflow solutions.
Patrick Baldwin-McCurdy fields daily indoor air temperature complaints from employees and students; however, Seattle University’s lead buildings control technician rarely hears HVAC complaints from the college’s new library addition featuring under floor air distribution (UFAD).
Direct drive wall fans are designed for compact and cost-effective through-the-wall general ventilation applications. These multispeed axial fans feature aluminum fan blades and a plated steel wire guard in sizes ranging from 10 to 30 inches.
The redesigned VelociCalc® Model 9565 multifunction ventilation meter is a multifunction anemometer that accurately measures air velocity, airflow, temperature, humidity, and pressure simultaneously, presenting these five parameters on a large graphic display with on-screen messages and instructions in customizable local languages.