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  • Geothermal Heat Pumps 2022-10-14
    Geothermal (ground-source or water-source) heat pumps achieve higher efficiencies by transferring heat between your house and the ground or a nearby water source. Although they cost more to install, geothermal heat pumps have low operating costs because they take advantage of relatively constant ground or water temperatures. Geothermal (or ground source) heat pumps have some major advantages. They can reduce energy use by 30%-60%, control humidity, are sturdy and reliable, and fit in a wide variety of homes. Whether a geothermal heat pump is appropriate for you will depend on the size of your lot, the subsoil, and the landscape. Ground-source or water-source heat pumps can be used in more extreme climates than air-source heat pumps, and customer satisfaction with the systems is very high.
  • Ductless Air-Source Heat Pumps 2022-10-09
    For homes without ducts, air-source heat pumps are also available in a ductless version called a mini-split heat pump. In addition, a special type of air-source heat pump called a "reverse cycle chiller" generates hot and cold water rather than air, allowing it to be used with radiant floor heating systems in heating mode.
  • Ducted Air-Source Heat Pumps 2022-10-09
    There are three main types of heat pumps connected by ducts: air-to-air, water source, and geothermal. They collect heat from the air, water, or ground outside your home and concentrate it for use inside.  The most common type of heat pump is the air-source heat pump, which transfers heat between your house and the outside air. Today's heat pump can reduce your electricity use for heating by approximately 50% compared to electric resistance heating such as furnaces and baseboard heaters. High-efficiency heat pumps also dehumidify better than standard central air conditioners, resulting in less energy usage and more cooling comfort in summer months. Air-source heat pumps have been used for many years in nearly all parts of the United States, but until recently they have not been used in areas that experienced extended periods of subfreezing temperatures. However, in recent years, air-source heat pump technology has advanced so that it now offers a legitimate space heating alte...
  • Heat Pump Systems 2022-09-22
    Heat pumps offer an energy-efficient alternative to furnaces and air conditioners for all climates. Like your refrigerator, heat pumps use electricity to transfer heat from a cool space to a warm space, making the cool space cooler and the warm space warmer. During the heating season, heat pumps move heat from the cool outdoors into your warm house.  During the cooling season, heat pumps move heat from your house into the  outdoors. Because they transfer heat rather than generate heat, heat pumps can efficiently provide comfortable temperatures for your home. 
  • What Is Cheaper To Run Heat Pump Or Gas Furnace? 2022-09-22
    Some scenarios entail running heat pumps to be less expensive than using gas furnaces. However, some cases might also create ideal cost-effective setups to allow gas furnaces to require fewer expenses than heat pumps. It’s advisable to look at this matter in terms of value instead of overall expenses. For instance, gas furnaces often provide better value than heat pumps. Homeowners using natural gas-powered furnaces can expect to pay $260 to $1,550 in annual energy costs for these systems. That range fits well into the national average of paying $661 in natural gas costs. On the other hand, a sealed-system boiler may deliver reduced heating costs. Moreover, this option is usually less laborious to install than other heating frameworks. In turn, installation, maintenance, and usage expenses are generally less expensive with the boiler than other heating systems. But you may also save money on professional labor costs if you opt for DIY installation and maintenance procedures. If s...
  • How Much Does It Cost To Add A Heat Pump? 2022-09-22
    A heat pump’s overhead often depends on its type. The following are the average costs to expect when purchasing and installing a new heat-pumping system: Geothermal: $13,000 to $36,000 Gas: $4,300 to $8,000 Air-Source: $3,300 to $7,500 Ductless Mini-Split System: $1,500 to $5,000 Other factors that influence the total costs of adding a heat pump include: Size Brand Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio (SEER) Heating Seasonal Performance Ratio (HSPF) Professional Labor If you’re looking at furnaces, keep in mind that these heating systems don’t usually use SEER ratings to measure their supplied heat. 
  • At What Temperature Do Heat Pumps Become Ineffective? 2022-09-05
    At What Temperature Do Heat Pumps Become Ineffective? Heat pumps generally become ineffective if the outside temperature falls between 25 to 30 degrees Fahrenheit. At this temperature range, the air in the area should freeze moisture. In turn, the potency of a typical heat pump would lose efficiency as it struggles to supply warmth. Properties in regions that experience this issue might install backup heating systems. These options may include: Natural gas furnace: Ideal for emergency heating without the worry of paying for significant electricity costs. Electric heat strips: Supplementary heating sources with fairly reasonable pricing structures. Although, these products might only increase the supplied heat up to a certain extent.
  • Heat Pump Thermostat Step-By-Step Guide 2022-09-05
    Heat Pump Thermostat Step-By-Step Guide 1.Connect the red 24-volt wire from the furnace’s control board to the wireless heating thermostats. 2.Attach the orange wire from the thermostat to the furnace’s board. Make sure that this connection goes through the heat pump’s board for the thermostat to automatically reverse the cooling mode when necessary. 3.Link the wire in the yellow or 'Y' terminal from the thermostat to the furnace’s board. Then, connect the same wire to the heat pump’s board. 4.Connect the green wire from the thermostat to the appropriately labeled terminal in the furnace’s board. You’ll know that it’s the correct station if it has the letter ‘G’ adjacent to it. 5.Join the aux/e terminal from the thermostat with a white wire to the 'ww1' station in the furnace’s board. 6.Connect the 'w2' terminal of the heat pump’s board with the same white wire used in the previous step to the furnace’s 'ww1'...
  • How To Add A Heat Pump To Existing Furnace 2022-09-05
    Proper wiring is essential to create the dual or hybrid heating system brought by a furnace and heat pump. Additionally, a thermostat should connect the two heating units, and it’ll act as the temperature control center for the home. The resulting setup allows the heat pump thermostat to regulate the temperature automatically and more efficiently than before. First, the thermostat will increase the premises’ temperature to a certain temperature using the heat pump. Then, once the outdoor ambient temperature reduces to a specific level, the thermostat will activate the furnace to support the system. Before proceeding, be wary that you shouldn’t run both heating units in ‘Heat Mode’ simultaneously. Otherwise, the system’s overall heat will exceed normal levels, causing issues like physical damage to the heating agents and dehydration to household members and guests. Take note that the items needed for this operation should come with the different devic...
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