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Industry sign banking iowa work order computer

Hey there guys, Paul here from TheEngineeringMindset.com. In this video, we'regoing to be discussing air handling units. We'll be looking at some typical examples to understand how they workand where to find them. Just before we jump in, Iwant to say a quick thanks to Danfoss for sponsoring this video. Danfoss is committed tospreading engineering knowledge around the world by both partnering with channels like this one, and also by offering free online classes through their onlineportal Danfoss Learning. They have literally hundredsof lessons available on a wide variety of topics including relevant classes for air handling units. You can also take examsand earn certifications to give your career andyour confidence a boost. Just click the link in thevideo description below to create your freeDanfoss Learning profile and gain access to a world of knowledge. Pop engineering quiz. What is the differencebetween an FAHU and an AHU? Let me know your answers inthe comment section below. If you don't know, thengive it your best shot. No cheating, just test yourself and I'll give you the answerat the very end of this video. So where do we find air handling units? Air handling units, whichusually have the acronym of AHU, are found in medium to large commercial and industrial buildings. They are usually located in the basement, on the roof, or on thefloors of the building. And many large buildings will likely have a mixture of all of these. AHUs will serve a specifiedarea or zone within a building such as the E side or office areas from floors one to 10, orperhaps a single purpose such as just the building's toilets, therefore it's very common to find multiple AHUs around a building. Some buildings, particularlyold high-rise buildings, will have just one large AHU which is usually located on the roof. These will supply the entire building. They might not have a return duct. Some older designs rely on the air just simply leaking out of the building. But this design is not so common anymore in new buildings becauseit's very inefficient. Now it's most common tohave multiple smaller AHUs supplying different zonesto give better control and higher quality space conditioning. Buildings are now also much more airtight, so we need to have a return duct to regulate the pressureinside the building. So what is the purposeof an air handling unit? Air handling units condition and distribute air within a building. They take fresh ambient air from outside, and then clean this, heat it or cool it, maybe humidify or dehumidify it, and then they'll forceit through some ductwork around to the designatedareas within a building. Most units will havean additional duct run to then pull this dirtyused air out from the rooms, back to the AHU wherea fan will discharge it back into the atmosphere. Some of this return airmight be recirculated back into the fresh airsupply to save energy. We'll have a look atthat later in this video, otherwise, where that isn't possible, thermal energy can be extracted and fed into the fresh air supplyintake to also save energy. Again, we'll look atthat in much more detail later in this video. Let's have a look at asimple, typical AHU design, and then we'll look atsome more advanced ones. In this very basic modelwe have two AHU housings for flow and return air. At the very front on the inlet and the outlet of each housing we have a grill to preventobjects and wildlife from entering into the mechanicalcomponents inside the AHU. Here's a photo of an AHUintake that would've sucked in a whole bunch of trash ifthe grill wasn't there, so that's why it's importantto have this installed. At the inlet of a fresh air housing, and the discharge ofthe return air housing, we have some dampers. The dampers are multiple sheetsof metal which can rotate. They can close to prevent air from entering or exiting the AHU. They can open fully tofully allow air in or out. And they can also vary theirposition somewhere in between to restrict the amount ofair which can enter or exit. I'll also show you some examples here of real world dampers in AHUs. The one on the left has themotorized controller visible which changes a position of the dampers. After the dampers,we'll have some filters. These are there to try andcatch all the dirt and the dust et cetera from entering theAHU, and also the building. If we don't have these filters, the dust is going tobuildup inside the ductwork and within the mechanical equipment. It's also going to enter the building and be breathed in by the occupants, as well as make the building dirty. So we want to remove asmuch of this as possible. Across each of the filter banks, we'll have a pressure sensor. This will measure howdirty the filters are and warn the engineers when it's time to replace the filters. As the filters pick updirt, the amount of air that can flow through them is restricted, and this causes a pressure drop. Typically, we'll have some panel filters, or pre-filters to catchlargest dust particles. Then we'll have some bag filters to catch the smaller dust particles. We've actually covered AHU filters in great detail previously. Links in the video description below, do check that video out. The next thing we'll find arethe cooling and heating coils. These are there to cool or heat the air. The air temperature of the supply air is measured as it leaves the AHU. This needs to be at a designed temperature to keep the people insidethe building comfortable. This designed temperatureis called the set point. If the air temperatureis below this value, the heating coil will add heat to increase the air temperature andbring it up to set point. If the air is too hot,then the cooling coil will remove heat tolower the air temperature and also reach the set point. The coils are heat exchangers. Inside the coil is a hot or cold fluid, usually something like aheated or chilled water, refrigerant or perhaps steam. And we've discussed thesein great detail previously in other videos, docheck those videos out. Links are in the video description below. Next we'll have a fan. This is going to pull air in from outside and then through the dampers,the filters, the coils, and then push this outthrough the ductwork and around the building. Centrifugal fans are verycommon in old and existing AHUs, but EC fans are now being installed and also retrofitted forincreased energy efficiency. Across the fan, we'll alsohave a pressure sensor. This will sense if the fan is running. If it is running, then it willcreate a pressure difference, and we can use this to detecta failure in the equipment and warn the engineers of a problem. We'll also likely havea duct pressure sensor shortly after the fan. This will read the staticpressure and in some AHUs, the speed of the fan is controlled as a result of the pressure in the duct. This will also very oftenfind a variable speed drive connected to the fan forvariable volume systems. We've covered VAV systems separately, again, links down below for that. Then we have the ductworkwhich sends the air around the building tothe designated areas. We'll also have some ductwork coming back, which is bringing all theused air from the building back to a separate part of the AHU. This return AHU is usuallylocated near the supply, but it doesn't have to be. It can be locatedelsewhere in the building. The return AHU in its simplest form has just a fan and a damper inside. The fan is pulling air infrom around the building, and then pushing it allthe way out of the building into the atmosphere. The damper is located atthe exit of the AHU housing and will close when the AHU turns off. That's a very simple and typical AHU, so what else might we find? If you're in a cold part of the world where air temperatures reachfreezing point or close to it, then we'll find a pre-heater in the inlet of the fresh air intake. This is usually an electrical heater. When the outside air getsaround six degrees Celsius, or 42.8 degrees Fahrenheit,the heater will turn on and heat up the air to protect the components inside from frost. Otherwise this could freeze the heating and cooling coils inside and burst them. What about humidity control? Some buildings need tocontrol the humidity of the air they supply into the building. We'll find a humidity sensorat the outlet of the supply AHU to measure the moisture in the air supply. This will also have a setpoint for how much moisture should be in the air by design. If the air's moisturecontent is below this value, then we need to introduce moisture into the air using a humidifier. This is usually one of thelast things in the AHU. This device will usually either add steam or a spray of water mist into the air. Many standard office-typebuildings in Northern Europe and Northern America haveturned off their humidity units or uninstall them to save energy. Although they are still crucial for places like document stores and computer rooms. If the air is too humid,then this can be reduced through the cooling coil. As the air hits the cooling coil, the cold surface will causethe moisture within the air to condense and flow away. You'll find a drain panunder the cooling coil to catch the water and drain this away. The cooling coil can beused to further reduce the moisture contentby removing more heat, but of course this willdecrease the air temperature below the supply set point. If this occurs, then theheating coil can be turned on to bring the temperature back up. This will work, although itis very energy intensive. Energy recovery. If the supply and extract AHUs are located in different areas, then a common way to recoversome of the thermal energy is to use a run around coil. This uses a coil in both AHUs, and a pump circulateswater between the two. This will pick up wasteheat from the extract AHU and add this to the supply AHU. This will reduce the heatingdemand on the heating coil when the outside air temperature is below the supply set point temperature and the return air temperatureis higher than the set point. The heat would otherwise be wasted as it is simply rejected to atmosphere. As the pump will consume electricity, it is only cost effective to turn on if the energy saved is morethan the pump will consume. Another very commonversion we'll come across is to have a duct sit between the exhaust and the fresh air intake. This allows some of theexhaust air to be recirculated back into the fresh air intake to offset the heating and cooling demand. An additional damper sitswithin the connecting duct to control how much aircan be recirculated. This is safe and healthy to do so, but you will need to ensure that the exhaust air has a low CO2 count, so we need some CO2sensors to monitor that. If the CO2 level is too high,then the air can't be reused. The mixing damper will close and all the return air willbe rejected from the building. When in recirculation mode, the main inlet and outletdampers will not fully close in this setup because we willstill need a minimum amount of fresh air to enter the building. We can use this in thewinter if the return air is warmer than the outside air. And we can also use this in the summer if the return air is coolerthan the outside air, respective to the supplyset point temperature. We'll also need some temperature sensors at the intake return andjust after the mixing region. Some buildings require 100% fresh air, so this strategy can't be used everywhere. The local laws andregulations will dictate this. Another variation we mightcome across is the heat wheel. This is very common in newer compact AHUs. This uses a large rotating wheel. Half of it sits withinthe exhaust air stream, and half of it sits withinthe fresh air intake. The wheel will rotate, drivenby a small induction motor. As it rotates, it picks up unwanted heat from the exhaust stream and absorbs this intothe wheel's material. The wheel then rotates intothe fresh air intake stream. This air is at a lower temperaturethan the exhaust stream, so the heat will transfer from the wheel and into the fresh air stream which obviously heats theincoming air stream up, and thus reduces thedemand on the heating coil. This is very effective,but some air will leak from the exhaust intothe fresh air stream, so this cannot be used in all buildings. Another version we might come across is the air plate heat exchanger. This uses thin sheets of metal to separate the two streams of air so that they do not come into direct contact or mix at all. The temperature differencebetween the two air streams will cause the heat to transfer over from the hot exhaust stream,through the metal walls of the heat exchanger, andinto the cold intake stream. The two air streams need tocrossover for this to occur. So it can be a littleconfusing to look at. Just remember the airstreams are not mixing. Just before we wrap up,I just want to remind you to sign up for your freeDanfoss Learning profile. Doing so gets you access tohundreds of engineering-focused e-lessons including severalabout heat exchangers. It also enables you toearn certifications. So what are you waiting for? Go give it a try now. Links are in the video description below. The answer to the questionI asked at the beginning of the video for what is the difference between an AHU and an FAHU, is simply that FAHU stands for Fresh Air Handling Unit, meaning it is an airhandling unit or an AHU, except it can only handle100% fresh outside air. It does not recirculate any return air back into the supply stream. An AHU on the other hand, can recirculate some of its return air into the supply stream. The building applicationand local regulations will dictate when and if this strategy can be used in a building. Okay guys, that's it for this video. Thank you very much for watching. I hope you've enjoyed thisand it has helped you. If so, please don't forgetto like, subscribe and share. And also, leave your questionsin the comment section below. Don't forget to follow us onFacebook, Instagram, Twitter and obviously, TheEngineeringMindset.com. Once again, thanks for watching.

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