MVHR - The increasing impermeability of new buildings and modernised residential dwellings in particular, calls for a continuous air change, for example, in order to avoid the growth of mould fungus and damage to the building. However, ventilation via windows is not very practicable as the sole means of ventilation. To ensure an energy efficient and hygienic minimum air change, ventilation via windows would have to occur four to six times a day for approx. 5 minutes each time. Heating would have to be turned off and windows fully open, making this virtually impossible. Mechanical ventilation systems reliably safeguard the necessary supply of fresh air, as well as energy efficient central heating and DHW.

Awadukt - Ever improving insulation and air tight construction of buildings means that controlled ventilation is becoming ever more important. The ground-air heat exchanger makes a considerable contribution to this, especially when used in conjunction with a heat recovery unit.  As well as increasing the quality of life within the building, this also provides significant energy savings by using the embodied ground energy to pre-condition the incoming ventilation air.  The ground-air heat exchanger takes advantage of the fact that the temperature of the ground, 1.5 to 2m deep, remains a relative constant temperature between 7°C -12°C throughout the year. The incoming air passes through an underground pipe system to pre-heat it in winter and to pre-cool in summer. Experience shows that a ground-air heat exchanger makes it possible to raise the temperature of air taken in by up to 9°K in winter, and to reduce it by up to 14°K.

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