Niles Steel Tank now offers 150- to 1,000-gallon electric water heaters from 12 to 162 kW. The heaters feature 150 psi ASME code glass lining, ASME temperature and PRV, internal fusing (above 120 amps), and magnesium anode rods.
Hazloc Heaters™, a manufacturer of industrial unit heaters for hazardous and severe-duty locations, introduced the second generation of the Hydronic High Performance (HHP2) series of heat-exchanger unit heaters. The HHP2 series of heat-exchanger unit heaters is designed for rugged industrial applications in steam, hot water, glycol, or other fluid circulating heating systems.
Designed with the needs of building owners and their specifying engineers in mind, Cambridge Engineering has introduced a new line of Blow-Thru® Direct Gas Fired Space Heaters to efficiently and safely heat smaller commercial and industrial facilities.
Expanding its new line of SA-Series space heaters, Cambridge Engineering has added the SA350, capable of delivering 350 MBH (350,000 Btus per hour) for commercial and industrial applications. The company says the space heater was designed with the needs of building owners and managers in mind. The heaters patented Blow-Thru® Direct Gas-Fired Space Heaters are built to efficiently and safely heat commercial and industrial facilities. The flagship S-Series is documented to achieve 40% to 70% energy savings over unit heaters or traditional boiler applications, according to officials.
Two new models of duct heaters are now available from Greenheck. Model IDHB is configurable for most applications in sizes up to 36 in by 36 in. Model IDHC is customizable with enhanced features and a maximum heating capacity of 475 Kw.
Cambridge Engineering has introduced a new line of Blow-Thru® Direct Gas-Fired Space Heaters designed to efficiently and safely heat smaller commercial and industrial facilities. The new line of space heaters, called the Cambridge SA-Series, uses the same technology as the larger ultra high-efficiency Cambridge S-Series, but is sized for smaller applications.
Leaning on experience and data from various K-12 cities and projects, the author pursues some less conventional design approaches. They may revolve around radiant heating and/or cooling, but depending on school size and other factors, the smart use of heat recovery, DOAS, and improved central plants could also put a project on the HVAC honor roll.