HVAC Equations, Data, and Rules of Thumb, Third Edition

(s): Arthur Bell and  W. Larsen Angel
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education
Year: 2015
No of Pages: 1423 Pages
Edition: 3rd edition
Size: 12.5 MB
File Format: PDF
Book Description:
This fully revised, the industry-standard handbook presents a wealth of HVAC design information encompassing all types of facilities―from offices and hospitals to commercial spaces and computer rooms. Written in an outline format for ease of use, this practical reference offers hundreds of field-tested equations and rules of thumb and features all-new coverage of the latest building components and materials. HVAC Equations, Data, and Rules of Thumb, Third Edition, reflects all the latest changes to the codes and standards used in the industry―including ASHRAE, ICC, NEC, and NFPA―and clearly, shows how to interpret and put them to use.
This thoroughly updated third edition covers:
• Definitions
• Equations
• Rules of Thumb for Cooling, Heating, Infiltration, Ventilation, Humidification, People/Occupancy, Lighting, and Appliance/Equipment
• Cooling and Heating Load Factors
• Design Conditions and Energy Conservation
• HVAC System Selection Criteria
• Air Distribution Systems
• Piping Systems, Including Plastic Piping
• Central Plant Equipment (Air-Handling Units, Chillers, Boilers, Cooling Towers, Heat Exchangers)
• Sustainability Guidelines
• New Technologies for HVAC
• Noise and Vibration Control
• Architectural, Structural, and Electrical Considerations
• Properties of Air and Water
• Auxiliary Equipment (Fans, Pumps, Motors, Controllers, Variable-Frequency Drives, Filters, Insulation, Fire-Stopping)
• Automatic Temperature Controls/Building Automation Systems
• Building Construction Business Fundamentals
• Architectural, Structural, and Electrical Information
• Conversion Factors
• Designer's Checklist
• Professional Societies and Trade Organizations
• References and Design Manuals
• Cleanroom Criteria and Standards


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Ventilation for Control of the Work Environment 2nd edition

(s): William A. Burgess,Michael J. Ellenbecker and Robert D. Treitman 
Publisher: Wiley-Interscience
Year: 2014
No of Pages: 438 Pages
Edition: 2nd edition
Size: 6.9MB
File Format: PDF
Book Description:
The second edition of Ventilation Control of the Work Environment incorporates changes in the field of industrial hygiene since the first edition was published in 1982. Integrating feedback from students and professionals, the new edition includes problems sets for each chapter and updated information on the modeling of exhaust ventilation systems, and thus assures the continuation of the book's role as the primary industry textbook.
This revised text includes a large amount of material on HVAC systems and has been updated to reflect the changes in the Ventilation Manual published by ACGIH. It uses both English and metric units, and each chapter concludes with a problem set.

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Ashrae 2005 Fundamentals SI


Publisher: American Society of Heating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE)
Year: 2005
Size: 41 MB
File Format: PDF

Description:
The 2005 ASHRAE Handbook-Fundamentals covers basic principles and data used in the HVAC&R industry. Updated with research sponsored by ASHRAE and others, this volume includes more than 1,000 pages and 40 chapters covering general engineering information, basic materials, climate data, load and energy calculations, duct and pipe design, plus reference tables for abbreviations and symbols, and physical properties of materials.

Contents
THEORY 
F01. Thermodynamics and Refrigeration Cycles
F02. Fluid Flow
F03. Heat Transfer
F04. Two-Phase Flow
F05. Mass Transfer
F06. Psychrometrics
F07. Sound and Vibration 

GENERAL ENGINEERING INFORMATION 
F08. Thermal Confort
F09. Indoor Environmental Health 
F10. Environmental Control for Animals and Plants
F11. Physiological Factors in Drying and Storing Farm Crops
F12. Air Contaminants
F13. Odors
F14. Measurement and Instruments 
F15. Fundamentals of Control 
F16. Airflow Around Buildings 

BASIC MATERIALS 
F17. Energy Resources
F18. Combustion and Fuels
F19. Refrigerants
F20. Thermophysical Properties of Refrigerants
F21. Physical Properties of Secondary Coolants (Brines)
F22. Sorbents and Desiccants 
F23. Thermal and Moisture Control in Insulated Assemblies_Fundamentals
F24. Thermal and Moisture Control in Insulated Assemblies_Applications
F25. Thermal and Water Vapor Transmission Data

LOAD AND ENERGY CALCULATIONS 
F26. Insulation for Mechanical Systems
F27. Ventilation and Information 
F28. Climatic Design Information
F29. Residential Cooling and Heating Load
F30. Nonresidential Cooling and Heating Load Calculation Procedures 
F31. Fenestration 
F32. Energy Estimating and Modeling Methods

DUCT AND PIPE DESIGN 
F33. Space Air Diffusion 
F34. Indoor Environmental Modeling 
F35. Duct Design
F36. Pipe Sizing 

GENERAL 
F37. Abbreviations and Symbols
F38. Units and Conversions 
F39. Physical Properties of Materials 
F40. Codes and Standards 

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Chilled Water Plant Design Guide

Publisher: Energy Design Resources
Year: 2009
No of Pages: 281 Pages
Edition: 1st edition
Size: 2.5 MB
File Format: PDF
Book Description:
Many large buildings, campuses, and other facilities have plants that make chilled water and distribute it to air handling units and other cooling equipment. The design operation and maintenance of these chilled water plants have a very large impact on building energy use and energy operating cost.

Not only do chilled water plants use very significant amounts of electricity (as well as gas in some cases), they also significantly contribute to the peak load of buildings. The utility grid in California, and in many other areas of the country, experiences its maximum peak on hot summer days. During this peak event, chilled water plants are often running at maximum capacity. When temperatures are moderate, chilled water plants are shut down or operated in stand-by mode. This variation in the rate of energy use is a major contributor to the peaks and valleys in energy demand, which is one of the problems that must be addressed by utility grid managers.

Most buildings and facilities that have chilled water plants have special utility rates where the cost of electricity depends on when it is used and the maximum rate of use. For instance, PG&E has five time charge periods: summer on-peak, summer mid-peak, summer off-peak, winter mid-peak and winter off-peak. The price of electricity is several times higher during the summer on-peak than it is during the off-peak periods. Not only does the cost of electricity vary, but most utility rates also have a monthly demand charge based on the maximum rate of electricity use for the billing period. Since chilled water plants operate more intensely during the summer peak period, efficiency gains and peak reductions can result in very large utility bill savings.

In addition to new construction, the chilled water plants of many existing buildings are being replaced or overhauled. Older chilled water plants have equipment that uses ozone-damaging refrigerants. International treaties, in particular, the Montreal Protocol, call for ozone damaging chemicals (in particular CFCs) to be phased out of production. As the availability of CFCs is reduced, the price will skyrocket, creating pressure for chilled water plants to be overhauled or replaced.

The CoolTools Design Guide is written for mechanical engineers who design, redesign or retrofit chilled water plants. The guide provides engineering information on how to estimate plant loads; details on chillers, towers, and other plant equipment; system piping arrangements and configurations; controls; design approaches; contract documents; and commissioning. While design engineers are the primary audience, the guide also provides useful information for operation and maintenance personnel, mechanical contractors, and building managers.


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ADVANCED ENERGY DESIGN GUIDE FOR SMALL RETAIL BUILDINGS: 30% ENERGY SAVINGS

(s): American Society of Heating Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE)
Year: 2006
No of Pages: 115 Pages
Size: 5 MB
File Format: PDF
Book Description:
The energy savings target of 30% is the first step in the process toward achieving a net-zero energy building, which is defined as a building that, on an annual basis, draws from outside resources equal or less energy than it provides using on-site renewable energy sources.


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