AirMotion Sciences, Inc. has introduced its new line of 16-ft through 24-ft HVLS Fans known as their Big Simple Fans™. The company says both lines of AirMotion’s HVLS fans have small, highly energy efficient motors, and are used for cooling, heat de-stratification, ventilation, and as alternatives to air conditioning in large facilities. These industrial ceiling fans aim to offer improved performance over traditional HVLS fans, but with much greater versatility to reduce energy costs and environmental stress while enhancing comfort and productivity.
Continental Fan says its FADP Fiberglass Panel Fans provide aerodynamically superior performance in a direct drive design. The FADP fan is ideal for corrosive environments or contaminated air stream applications.
Pressure independent control valves proved to be a key in wringing the benefits out of smartly managed chilled water temperature, but that wasn’t all. Airside energy recovery, desiccant dehumidification to eliminate reheat in operating room environments, and upgrading to ECM fan systems have all contributed to this hospital’s fiscal wellness.
Rosenberg has released four new axial fans, complete with shrouds and finger guards for HVAC condenser applications. The fans are designed with profiled aluminum blades with winglet tips that aim to reduce noise and improve fan performance.
The IC20 Drop-In fan from Zoo Fans is designed specifically for drop ceiling (T-bar) spaces with ceiling heights from 8 ft to 20 ft. The patent-pending diffuser has an integrated jet ball exhaust that is easy to adjust to direct the airflow.
MacroAir says it has improved on high volume, low speed (HVLS) fan technology with its new product line called AirVolution-D. MacroAir’s AirVolution-D is powered by a motor technology called D-Drive, which is a compact electric motor capable of handling the consistent torque requirements of a 24-ft diameter industrial fan. At the heart of AirVolution-D is a motor design which the company says delivers 50% more mechanical horsepower and 75% more wind power than current HVLS fans on the market.
Why was one floor’s laboratory ventilation failing to keep up, when it was even the closest floor to the rooftop fans? Some system sleuthing led two engineers to a fitting conclusion. Read more stories in May Issue 2017.