Characteristics of woods for use in a fireplace or stove. Ease of starting in .NET

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Table 19-2. Characteristics of woods for use in a fireplace or stove. Ease of starting
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Apple Ash Beech Birch (white) Cherry Cedar Elm Hemlock Hickory Locust (black) Maple (sugar) Oak (red) Pine (white)
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Heating value
Good Good Excellent Good Good Fair Good Fair Excellent Excellent Excellent Excellent Fair
setback, the climate, and the fuel costs in your area. See TABLE 19-3. The degree day is a unit that expresses the severity of the climate in an area. The reference temperature for evaluating degree days is 65 F. Degree days are the number of degrees that the average (of the high and low temperatures for a twenty-four-hour period) is less than 65 F. For example, if for a twentyfour-hour period (during the heating season), the high and low temperatures are 50 F and 30 F, respectively, the average temperature would be 40 F. The degree-day number for that day is then 65, 40, or 25. The total number of degree days for an area, therefore, is simply the sum of the degree-day numbers during the heating season. You can check with the local utility company to find the total number of degree days for your area. From a convenience point of view, if your heating system is controlled by a manual thermostat, you should consider replacing it with an automatic-lock thermostat. With this type of thermostat, you can regulate the amount of the setback and its duration. Depending on your requirements, thermostats with double setbacks are also available.
Table 19-3. Energy savings for lowering thermostat. Percent of energy savings for an 8-hour temperature setback Degree days 5 F 10 F
5,000 6,000 7,000 8,000 8,500 8.1 7.2 6.1 5.2 4.6 12.1 10.8 9.6 8.5 7.8
If there is a central air-conditioning system in your house, it must also be cleaned and tuned up to maximize the efficiency of operation. Prior to the cooling season, have the system checked to see if it needs a refrigerant charge. The system will cool even if it is low in refrigerant; however, it will operate inefficiently. Check the location of the compressor to see if it is in the shade and whether the airflow into and out of the unit is unobstructed. If the compressor is in the midday and afternoon sun, it will not perform efficiently. You should build a sunscreen to shade the unit if necessary. Be careful, however, not to obstruct the airflow. Heating and air-conditioning systems 259
20 Environmental concerns
Radon 260 Asbestos 263 Drinking water 265 Lead 266 Formaldehyde 268 Leaky oil tanks 268 Electromagnetic fields 269 Mold 270
In the past, whenever people bought a home, their main concern was the physical house; that is, the structural integrity of the building; the condition of the mechanical equipment such as the heating system, plumbing, water heater; the adequacy of the electrical system; the condition of the roof; whether the basement was dry; and whether there was a termite condition. In recent years, another factor has entered into the decision process environmental problems. Some of these problems, such as a high radon concentration or deteriorating asbestos insulation, are potential health hazards. Others, like a leaky buried oil tank, can contaminate the soil and eventually the aquifer (water table). In all cases, it costs money to correct the problems. This cost should be added to the overall sale price of the house to determine the true cost of purchasing the house. In this chapter, I will discuss environmental problems that are or should be of concern to the home buyer or homeowner. There is no doubt that in the future, as technology improves and more statistical health informa-
tion becomes available, additional items will be added to the list of environmental problems.
Radon
Although the health risks associated with exposure to high concentrations of radon have been known for decades because of experience with uranium miners, it wasn t until December 1984 that it was realized that people in homes can also be exposed to high concentrations of radon resulting from uranium deposits in the soil on which the houses are built. A worker in a nuclear generating plant passed through a radiation detection monitor as he entered the plant. It turned out that his home had twenty times more radiation than is allowed in a uranium mine. Radon is a gas present in varying quantities in the atmosphere and soils around the world. It is colorless, odorless, and tasteless, and is produced by the natural radioactive decay of uranium deposits in the earth. Prolonged exposure to high concentrations of radon can cause cancer. According to the U.S.
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