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FIGURE 4-20 Heat pump cooling cycle
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For all home heating methods, you need to follow some simple rules to make sure the systems are operating at maximum efficiency. Poor performance or premature failure of your heating system can occur because of a lack of maintenance. Yearly maintenance, or a tune-up, for the heating system is required. You or a professional should inspect the main unit as well as the inlet and delivery systems. A poor performing or dirty furnace or boiler can use 20 percent more energy than it should if it were performing well. Change any filters at regular or required intervals.
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You can find an excellent checklist for servicing your heating needs at: http://www.energystar.gov/index.cfm c=heat_cool.pr_maintenance.
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What to Look For in a New Heating System
If you are ready to replace your heating system, first choose the type of system that best meets your requirements. Talk to a professional to determine what size system is best for your home. If a new heating system is too small to support the size of your home, it won t be able to keep your home warm; too large a system is a waste of energy. Find an Energy Star qualified system that will meet your needs. Most Energy Star models are 6 to 15 percent more efficient than unrated units and can save you hundreds in heating costs each year. Choose a qualified contractor to install your system properly and obtain the optimum performance from your new equipment. This should include checking and improving ductwork as needed. Ground geothermal unit installers should install the correct type of coolant. The installer should test the heating system to be sure that it works efficiently, looking for problems such as leaks of air, water, or coolant. The contractor should also confirm that heat is transferred to each room appropriately and in the required amounts. Improperly installed systems can cost you in efficiency and money (Figure 4-21). The final step in the installation of the new heating system should be a programmable thermostat (Figure 4-22). A programmable thermostat allows you to adjust heat and cooling settings for different times of day and night to make the most of your system.
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FIGURE 4-21 Ductwork
http://www.energystar.gov/index.cfm c=heat_cool.pr_hvac
FIGURE 4-22 Programmable thermostat
Four A programmable thermostat can be integrated into your PV system as well and can be set up by your PV installer.
Other Large Energy Consumers
A few large energy devices are not typical of every household, but they deserve mention because they consume large amounts of power. These items are not required for basic home use but many consumers buy these luxury items for their homes: pool pumps aquariums electric blankets tanning beds heat lamps exercise equipment fans
( 8 shows how you can choose to make some of these energy consumers dependent or independent of your current electrical system.) These items consume more energy than the average electric appliance because of the amount of power required or the length of use. Pumps, motors, and compressors all require large amounts of power. A pool pump may require significant power but may also be required to run for 8 to 12 hours each day. An aquarium may require pumping and heating. Many homes have exercise equipment, which has powerful energyconsuming motors. Depending on your habit, it may be more costeffective to join a gym. Of course you can always go for a walk, since your taxes already pay for the street. Or you can use exercise equipment to power other appliances: hook up a stationary bike to pedal or a treadmill to walk to create power, and use that power to watch TV or operate a clothes dryer. Hopefully, you now have a better understanding of how you use energy, or more specifically electricity, in your home. Reducing your energy consumption is the first choice in home improvement. Installing a PV system to meet the remaining needs is a good complement to your efforts. In the next chapter, you ll learn how you can increase your comfort and decrease your energy bills with zero-cost passive solar.
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