Green HVAC Cheyenne WY

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Green HVAC. You will find the following informative article, which is titled "Green Building HVAC". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Cheyenne, WY that can help answer your questions about Green HVAC.

Advanced Air Systems, Inc.
(307) 778-4911
3941 West 5Th Street
Cheyenne, WY

Data Provided By:
A/C Mechanical
(307) 778-0515
1807 Capitol Ave Suite 108
Cheyenne , WY
 
Advanced Air Systems, Inc.
(307) 778-4911
3941 West 5Th Street
Cheyenne, WY

Data Provided By:
Vaughns Plumbing & Heating Co
(307) 362-7550
415 N Center St
Rock Springs , WY
 
Bridger Mechanical Inc
(307) 367-2170
193 S Cole Ave
Pinedale , WY
 
Sheet Metal Products Inc
(307) 635-9138
1019 W 22nd St
Cheyenne , WY
 
Advanced Air Systems Inc
(307) 778-4911
3941 W 5th St
Cheyenne , WY
 
Sierra Heating & Sheet Metal
(307) 326-5342
104 S 2nd
Saratoga , WY
 
Alpine Climate Control
(307) 672-9748
800 E Burkitt St
Sheridan , WY
 
Riverton Sheet Metal Works Inc
(307) 856-3431
217 N 3rd St E
Riverton , WY
 
Data Provided By:

Green Building HVAC

Green HVAC Resource

Energy conservation, indoor air quality, and comfort are among the core green building issues encompassed by heating, air-conditioning and ventilation design. These interrelated systems can be complex, expensive to install, and costly to operate but green building also offers many opportunities to simplify and save:

HVAC is more than a few pieces of mechanical equipment. It's a system designed as part of the house. An HVAC system works best when it takes local climate and building designs into account. In a green-built home, heating and cooling equipment can be smaller, less costly, and less complicated.

See Chapter 9 on HVAC in the Green from the Ground Up book for more details or contact us about training .

Designing a System

Central to this premise of thinking small are the many passive solar features built into a green house. HVAC design follows other fundamental building steps that can collectively reduce the size of the heating and cooling system by 30-50%. Solar orientation, insulation, window placement and design, even vegetation on the building site all directly affect heating and cooling loads. Designing a system based on real demand, not conventional practice, is essential.

Green HVAC Transition Guide Incorporate HVAC systems early in the design phase

Makes installation easier and more efficient. Dedicated chases will cut down on labor costs and project complexity.

One or two meetings with the architect or engineer early in the building process.

Systems can often be smaller in green homes with increased insulation saving money

Size HVAC system to meet actual loads using Manual J System is sized appropriately for actual home needs. Reduced heating bills and protects air quality. Careful calculations based on room and home size. The home’s orientation, insulation and window placement affect the heating and cooling load. Manual J is software from ASHRAE Specify high efficiency furnaces and air conditioning units

Save clients energy and money. Increases comfort and reduces pollution. Reduced peak grid load.

Research which manufactures sell the highest efficiency units in your area.

Energy Star models furnaces or air-conditioners with a SEER of 14 or higher.

Seal around electrical outlets and all wall penetrations Small penetrations can mean a lot of heat loss over the life of a building. Squirt a small amount of foam to seal each penetration One can of expansion foam. Look for products that use HFC  rather than HCFC or CFC as propellants. Size ducts appropriately using Manual D heat loss calculations Ducts are sized appropriately for actual room by room needs. Heat or cooling is efficiently blown to all rooms of the house effectively. Ducts are installed and sized for maximum performance Manual D is software from ASHRAE Seal all ductwork with mastic

Leaky ductwork looses pressure and wastes as much as 20% of conditioned air as it travels.

Brush mastic ove...

Click here to read the rest of this article from GreenBuilding.com