"Womp Womp! Your browser does not support canvas :'("

Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems

In curation License 

Domestic hot water (DHW) is the second-largest energy end use in U.S. buildings; it is exceeded only by space conditioning. In this study, the U.S. Department of Energy?s Building America research team Advanced Research Integrated Energy Solutions installed and tested two types of recirculation controls in a pair of buildings to evaluate their energy savings potential. Demand control, temperature modulation (TM) controls, and their simultaneous operation were compared to the baseline case of constant recirculation.

### STRUCTURE - 922 Forbell Street
* Description:
* Address
* Last Update: 2015-04-27
* Last Updated By: Jordan Dentz

### STRUCTURE - 1101 Forbell Street
* Description:
* Address
* Last Update: 2015-04-27
* Last Updated By: Jordan Dentz

Citation Formats

Systems Building Research Alliance. (2016). Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems [data set]. Retrieved from https://data.openei.org/submissions/4762.
Export Citation to RIS
Dentz, Jordan, Ansanelli, Eric, Henderson, Hugh, and Varshney, Kapil. Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems. United States: N.p., 27 Apr, 2016. Web. https://data.openei.org/submissions/4762.
Dentz, Jordan, Ansanelli, Eric, Henderson, Hugh, & Varshney, Kapil. Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems. United States. https://data.openei.org/submissions/4762
Dentz, Jordan, Ansanelli, Eric, Henderson, Hugh, and Varshney, Kapil. 2016. "Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems". United States. https://data.openei.org/submissions/4762.
@div{oedi_4762, title = {Control Strategies to Reduce the Energy Consumption of Central Domestic Hot Water Systems}, author = {Dentz, Jordan, Ansanelli, Eric, Henderson, Hugh, and Varshney, Kapil.}, abstractNote = {Domestic hot water (DHW) is the second-largest energy end use in U.S. buildings; it is exceeded only by space conditioning. In this study, the U.S. Department of Energy?s Building America research team Advanced Research Integrated Energy Solutions installed and tested two types of recirculation controls in a pair of buildings to evaluate their energy savings potential. Demand control, temperature modulation (TM) controls, and their simultaneous operation were compared to the baseline case of constant recirculation.

### STRUCTURE - 922 Forbell Street
* Description:
* Address
* Last Update: 2015-04-27
* Last Updated By: Jordan Dentz

### STRUCTURE - 1101 Forbell Street
* Description:
* Address
* Last Update: 2015-04-27
* Last Updated By: Jordan Dentz
}, doi = {}, url = {https://data.openei.org/submissions/4762}, journal = {}, number = , volume = , place = {United States}, year = {2016}, month = {04}}

Details

Data from Apr 27, 2016

Last updated Apr 25, 2022

Submitted Apr 27, 2016

Organization

Systems Building Research Alliance

Contact

Jordan Dentz

Authors

Jordan Dentz

Systems Building Research Alliance

Eric Ansanelli

Systems Building Research Alliance

Hugh Henderson

Systems Building Research Alliance

Kapil Varshney

Systems Building Research Alliance

Research Areas

Share

Submission Downloads