ES mobile app

Coming Soon...our new mobile app!

Product/Literature/Software

Hydronic heat exchangers: Mitsubishi Electric Cooling & Heating

November 26, 2012
KEYWORDS pwfy / temperature / water
/ Print / Reprints /
ShareMore
/ Text Size+

Mitsubishi-112612-body.jpgThe company has introduced its VRF PWFY hydronic heat exchanger.

Mitsubishi Electric Cooling & Heating (Mitsubishi Electric) has introduced its new VRF PWFY Hydronic Heat Exchanger, which functions in various modes to provide hot water or cooled water.

“Our new Hydronic Heat Exchanger units use waste heat to provide hot water, which is useful for a number of applications such as commercial laundry services, heating water at hotels, casinos or restaurants, radiant floor heating or humidity control” says John Brantley, southern zone’s commercial area manager, Mitsubishi Electric Cooling & Heating.

The basic PWFY Hydronic heat exchanger unit is available in two sizes — 36,000 and 72,000 Btuh — and operates in three modes — heating (full temperature range), heating ECO (supply temperature based on outdoor ambient), and anti-freeze (maintains circulation to prevent pipe freeze). The PWFY hydronic heat exchanger unit can provide hot water from 86°F to 113° and cool water from 50° to 86°. This unit is connectable to Mitsubishi Electric VRF modular units, water source modular units and hyper-heating units, significantly increasing the overall operating efficiency of the system.

For applications requiring increased hot water temperatures, the Booster Unit can be connected that utilizes a secondary R134A refrigerant cycle to boost the water up to 160°. The Booster Unit is available in one size — 36,000 Btuh — and offers four operation modes — hot water (boosts temperature up to 160°), heating (provides hot water up to 122°), heating ECO (supply temperature based on outdoor ambient), and anti-freeze (maintains circulation to prevent pipe freeze).

You must login or register in order to post a comment.

Multimedia

Videos

Image Galleries

ES Gallery: Snapshots & Systems

Check out highlights from projects featured in our magazine this year!
3/27/14 11:00 am EST

How to Calculate Backup Power Supply Requirements for Your Facility

On-Demand This webinar reviews how to determine power requirements of facility loads; electrical characteristics and impact of different types of loads such as large motors and UPS systems on power supply sizing; acceptable power sources and other constraints applied by building codes; and how software tools can be used to simplify the process of calculating backup power requirements.  

THE MAGAZINE

Engineered Systems Magazine

ES April 2014 cover

2014 April

Check out the April 2014 issue of Engineered Systems, with features on backup power supply requirements, cyberattacks, and much more!

Table Of Contents Subscribe

Design Flaws

Following up on Howard McKew's April "Tomorrow's Environment" column: Have you ever thought twice about reporting problems with another firm's design? What did you do?
View Results Poll Archive

THE ENGINEERED SYSTEMS STORE

The_Green_Energy_Management
The Green Energy Management Book

Learn from our experts how to evaluate job opportunities, market your services, sell a Walk-through Survey, target areas for an Energy Audit, calculate energy savings, do retrofit work, and win continuing contracts for retrofit work.

More Products

Clear Seas Research

Clear Seas Research ImageWith access to over one million professionals and more than 60 industry-specific publications,Clear Seas Research offers relevant insights from those who know your industry best. Let us customize a market research solution that exceeds your marketing goals.

Tomorrow's Environment Podcast

This series from longtime columnist and chronic forward-thinker Howard McKew covers a lot of ground -- from retrocommissioning to systems training, on toward checklists for drawings and tips for meeting minutes. Click HERE to be taken to the podcast page!

STAY CONNECTED

new Facebook icon Twitter icon YouTube iconLinkedIn icon