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

High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island

In curation License 

Introducing the market to high-performance green building on Hilton Head Island

Coastal Habitats constructed a series of Building America (BA) homes at the Bryant Park community in Hilton Head, SC. Based on analysis by Building Science Corporation (BSC), the homes were expected to reach >40% source energy savings (Rudd and Feldman 2007) compared to the BA Benchmark (Hendron 2008) through the use of air-tight spray foam insulation, energy efficient windows, high efficiency mechanical systems, and other measures. The ventilation system featured an innovative combination of central-fan-integrated supply (CFIS) and single-point exhaust methods. One of the Molly plans (Lot 8), which underwent detailed long-term monitoring, also had a solar domestic hot water (SDHW) system, resulting in projected source energy savings of 46% over the BA Benchmark. An additional Molly plan without solar hot water (Lot 9) was used for short-term ventilation system testing.

Citation Formats

paulnorton.net. (2016). High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island [data set]. Retrieved from https://data.openei.org/submissions/5007.
Export Citation to RIS
Norton, Paul, Norton, Paul. High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island. United States: N.p., 10 Aug, 2016. Web. https://data.openei.org/submissions/5007.
Norton, Paul, Norton, Paul. High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island. United States. https://data.openei.org/submissions/5007
Norton, Paul, Norton, Paul. 2016. "High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island". United States. https://data.openei.org/submissions/5007.
@div{oedi_5007, title = {High-performance green building on Hilton Head Island}, author = {Norton, Paul, Norton, Paul.}, abstractNote = {Introducing the market to high-performance green building on Hilton Head Island

Coastal Habitats constructed a series of Building America (BA) homes at the Bryant Park community in Hilton Head, SC. Based on analysis by Building Science Corporation (BSC), the homes were expected to reach >40% source energy savings (Rudd and Feldman 2007) compared to the BA Benchmark (Hendron 2008) through the use of air-tight spray foam insulation, energy efficient windows, high efficiency mechanical systems, and other measures. The ventilation system featured an innovative combination of central-fan-integrated supply (CFIS) and single-point exhaust methods. One of the Molly plans (Lot 8), which underwent detailed long-term monitoring, also had a solar domestic hot water (SDHW) system, resulting in projected source energy savings of 46% over the BA Benchmark. An additional Molly plan without solar hot water (Lot 9) was used for short-term ventilation system testing.}, doi = {}, url = {https://data.openei.org/submissions/5007}, journal = {}, number = , volume = , place = {United States}, year = {2016}, month = {08}}

Details

Data from Aug 10, 2016

Last updated May 23, 2022

Submitted Aug 10, 2016

Organization

paulnorton.net

Contact

Paul Norton

Authors

Paul Norton

paulnorton.net

Paul Norton

paulnorton.net

Share

Submission Downloads