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RecyclingAir® Tennis Tour 2011-12
Products & Services
Recycling Air Project is green
Preventing the Radon risk
How many threats in the indoor air?
What is Energy Recovery Ventilation (ERV)?
HRV or ERV in cold climates?
How much energy I’m throwing out the window?
How eliminate mold, toxins, allergens, thin dust, pollen and Radon?
What is the Pay Back period of an ERV?
So why use an ERV?
Why ERV transfer moisture in the summer?
Where do you use an ERV instead of an HRV?
Is an ERV better than an HRV?
Enthalpic – What does it mean?
How much energy can I recover recycling air?
Posted on February 16, 2011 | No CommentsPrevention is better than cure … how to approach the risk of Radon? . The hormesis applied to the Radon risk. Radon is not a risk in itself, being a […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | 7 Comments. As our homes become more energy efficient, paradoxically they become more hazardous to our health, because allergens and harmful indoor fumes from paint, plastics, carpets, adhesives, and household products […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | 1 Comment. Energy Recovery Ventilation (ERV) refers to the recapture of energy typically lost through the building ventilation process. Conditioned air that is routinely being exhausted from both residential and commercial […]
Posted on January 17, 2011 | No Comments. The main goals of ERVs/HRVs, besides the energy recovery, are to ensure air quality and high comfort thanks to: 1. a constant air change, for an optimal oxygenation and […]
Posted on December 16, 2010 | 6 Comments. Sorry for the provocative question, but the most of the energy goes outside thru the window, the most of the heat that we produce for heating or the most […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | 2 Comments. Indoor air quality is a growing concern. According to the US Environmental Protection Agency, the air quality inside homes may be up to 70 times worse than that of […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. A modern house (Class A) well insulated and sealed allows you to recover, thanks to an ERV, up 45% of the consumed energy. But I would like to proceed […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. A properly operating air conditioner will not only lower the temperature in your house, but will also lower the humidity level. This prevents an uncomfortable cold and damp situation. […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. The enthalpic core will allow moisture to be transferred from a humid air flow to a dry air flow. This property is useful in the cooling season if an […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | 3 Comments. An ERV is recommended for warm, humid areas with heavy air conditioning use. As there is no defrost in an ERV it is not recommended for areas where the […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. What is the difference between an HRV and an ERV? The core in an HRV (Heat Recovery Ventilator) transfers heat from one air stream to the other. This is […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. Enthalpy is the term used to describe the energy content of air. This energy is a combination of the sensible and latent heat. Therefore, a core which transfers energy […]
Posted on December 5, 2010 | No Comments. How much energy can I recover recycling air? From 30 to 45% of energy consumed. Because, 40 to 50% of the total energy consumed is the energy contained in […]