Eligible members who chose the PDF as part of their member benefit can download their electronic copy of the ASHRAE Handbook—Refrigeration from. ASHRAE Handbook -- Fundamentals (IP) The ASHRAE Handbook: Fundamentals covers basic principles and data used in the HVAC&R industry. The ASHRAE Handbooks are the design standard for control of built environments with volumes on Systems and Equipment, HVAC Applications. The ASHRAE Handbook—Fundamentals covers basic principles and data The ASHRAE Technical Committees that prepare these chapters provide new .
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Get this from a library! ASHRAE handbook: fundamentals.. [American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers.;]. ASHRAE Handbook—HVAC Systems and Equipment value-engineered options. of the ASHRAE Handbook—Fundamentals describe meth-. phone: ; terekurnoli.ga The ASHRAE Handbook. The Fundamentals volume covers basic principles and provides data for the practice of.
Distribution of the PDF is not permitted. For a volume license the PDF is licensed to the person in which it is assigned.
Use on a local area network or other network is not permitted. Updated with research sponsored by ASHRAE and others, this volume includes 1, pages and 39 chapters covering general engineering information, basic materials, climate data, load and energy calculations, duct and pipe design, and sustainability, plus reference tables for abbreviations and symbols, I-P to SI conversions, and physical properties of materials. Toggle Nav. Howard McKew 1, 4 Richard D.
Kimball Company, Inc. Strehlow 2 Johnson Controls, Inc.
David M. Elovitz 3 Energy Economics, Inc. Douglas Cane 8 Caneta Research, Inc. Meyer 11 U. Penar 11 Perma-Pipe, Inc. Gary E. Phetteplace 11 U. Phillips 11 Kathleen M.
Sleiman 14 District Energy St. Paul, Inc. Ziemann 18 John D.
Welles 24 Steril-Aire, Inc. David J. ODell 25 Gregory R. Thiel 25 Thiel Consulting, Inc. Douglas W. Haydock 28 Carrier Corporation Frank E.
Jakob 28 Battelle Columbus Wayne M. ORourke 32 Mestek John I. Shriver 35, 36 Evapco, Inc. Ronald E. Woods 35, 36 U. General Services Administration James E. Bogart 37 FlatPlate, Inc.
Louay M. Thuman 39, 41 Wallace Eannace Associates Inc. Thomas F. Swan 40 Rockwell Automation Richard E. Paul A. Bourquin 41 Randall J. Amerson 42 Siemens Building Technologies, Inc. Carl H. Jordan 42 John C. Reinhold Kittler 47 Dectron, Inc. Werman, Chair Monica Y. Amalfitano Prakash R. Chapter 7, Cogeneration Systems and Engine and Turbine Drives, now contains content previously published in the volumes Chapter 47, Engine-Driven Heating and Cooling Equipment, plus new information on electrical system interface, fuel cells, and microturbines.
Chapter 8, Applied Heat Pump and Heat Recovery Systems, has added the results of two ASHRAE research projects that 1 provided guidelines for evaluating the environmental benefits of using heat recovery heat pumps, and 2 evaluated computer models for water loop heat pumps and heat recovery chillers. Chapter 9, Design of Small Forced-Air Heating and Cooling Systems, has expanded discussions on commercial systems and on air distribution design considerations, especially duct location, leakage, and insulation.
Chapter 17, Room Air Distribution Equipment, has been updated throughout and included new sections on supply nozzles and variable-geometry diffusers. Chapter 18, Fans, contains new sections on calculating the temperature rise across fans and on fan vibration concerns.
Chapter 21, Air Cooling and Dehumidifying Coils, has expanded coil construction descriptions and new maintenance recommendations. Chapter 22, Desiccant Dehumidification and Pressure-Drying Equipment, updated for new technology, also has new material on ventilation air applications, plus a description of an interactive desiccant wheel performance estimator available on the TC 8.
Chapter 23, Air-Heating Coils, has updated sections on steam coils and coil maintenance. Chapter 35, Condensers, has added a comparison of watercooled versus air-cooled condensers and information on biological control, brazed condensers, pony motors, and purging noncondensables.
Chapter 37, Liquid Coolers, has expanded descriptions of cooler types, including a new table listing feed devices, capacity ranges, and commonly used refrigerants for each. Chapter 44, Air-to-Air Energy Recovery, extensively revised, has added examples, figures, and calculation procedures, plus new material on air leakage, performance ratings, fan power requirements, pressure drop, and membrane plate heat exchangers.
Chapter 46, Room Air Conditioners and Packaged Terminal Air Conditioners, no longer has dehumidifier information see new Chapter 47 but has added tables on energy efficiency standards for room air conditioners.
Chapter 47, Mechanical Dehumidifiers and Heat Pipes, a new chapter, includes basic construction and operating practices on this equipment for high-dew-point applications, plus discussion of heat pipes and their use with mechanical dehumidifiers. To make suggestions for improving a chapter or for information on how you can help revise a chapter, please comment using the form on the ASHRAE Web site; or e-mail mowen ashrae. Mark S.
Space Requirements Air Distribution System Management In almost every application, many options are available to the design engineer to satisfy this basic goal.
In the selection and combination of these options, the design engineer must consider all criteria defined here to achieve the functional requirements associated with the goal.
HVAC systems are categorized by the method used to control heating, ventilating, and air conditioning in the conditioned area. This chapter addresses procedures for selecting the appropriate system for a given application.
It also describes and defines the design concepts and characteristics of basic HVAC systems. Chapters 2 through 5 describe specific systems and their attributes, based on their heating and cooling medium and commonly used variations. This chapter applies to HVAC conversion, upgrades, retrofits, building renovations and expansion, and new construction.
This analysis and selection process helps determine the optimum system s for any building. Regardless of facility type, analysis examines objective, subjective, short-term, and long-term goals.
Because these factors are interrelated, the owner and design engineer must consider how these criteria affect each other. The relative importance of factors such as these varies with different owners and often changes from one project to another for the same owner.
For example, typical owner concerns include first cost compared to operating cost, extent and frequency of maintenance and whether that maintenance requires entering the occupied space, expected frequency of system failure, effect of a failure, and time required to correct the failure.
Each concern has a different priority, depending on the owners goals. Additional Goals In addition to the primary goal of providing the desired environment, the design engineer must be aware of and account for other goals the owner may require.
It is imperative that the design engineer and owner collaborate to identifying and prioritize criteria associated with the design goal. Just as the owner does not usually know the relative advantages and disadvantages of different systems, the design engineer rarely knows all the owners financial and functional goals. Hence, the owner must be involved in system selection.
System Constraints Once the goal criteria and additional goal options are listed, many constraints must be determined and documented. These constraints may include the following: Performance limitations e. Few projects allow detailed quantitative evaluation of all alternatives. Common sense, historical data, and subjective experience can be used to narrow choices to one or two potential systems.