Buford Air Conditioning Replacements And Installations
Buford Heat and Air Conditioning Service and Repar - SUPERIOR Discount Heat and Air Service
Buford Heat and Air Repair Services Contractors - SUPERIOR Discount Heat and Air Services, Greater Atlanta's ONLY Discount HVAC service company.
Superior was originally established years ago simply by referral business and to this day - exists solely on word of mouth advertising along with local television and newspaper stories written about them and their ability to discount their services over their competitors.
Their special ways of saving their customers money has become so successful that they can now offer completely free replacement systems to those who can refer business to them. This practice has been completely unheard of across the country until now. Those interested in greatly discounted HVAC service and those who simply can't afford it are invited to call Superior at (770) 831-6795.
Superior's "Spring Break Special" offers Absolutely FREE Service in exchange for 5 referrals. Some restrictions apply, obviously, but in-short, if an individual calls as many friends, relatives and neighbors within Greater Atlanta before they call Superior, and they locate five people who were going to have their HVAC units serviced - that individual can direct their 5 prospects to Superior. Once those 5 prospects have been serviced, our individual has at the very least one free service from Superior.
If one or two of their prospects ends up replacing a unit or two - then our individual may will qualify for a great deal more from Superior. If they don't need all the service they qualify for - then Superior will reward that individual with cash! It all relies on the amount of revenue that the individual generated for Superior.
Under these circumstances - it's easy to visualize someone generating a living from referring people to Superior. To the best of our knowledge - Superior is the Only HVAC Service Company who can make this claim.
Please call the professionals at Superior at (770) 831-6795 for more information.
SAVING MONEY ON HVAC REPAIRS and MORE...
HVAC Systems Information
However, even the best HVAC equipment and systems cannot compensate for a building design with inherently high cooling and heating needs. The greatest opportunities to conserve non-renewable energy are through architectural design that controls solar gain, while taking advantage of passive heating, daylighting, natural ventilation and cooling opportunities. The critical factors in mechanical systems’ energy consumption – and capital cost – are reducing the cooling and heating loads they must handle.
Indoor Air Quality
Indoor air quality is a central concern for mechanical designers and contractors, requiring careful design, installation and site review for good results. The first step is to reduce contaminant sources through careful material selection practices, as recommended in the Materials and Construction Management chapters. Conditioning large amounts of outdoor air to deal with indoor pollutants that could have been avoided is a waste of energy – and money.
Bio-contaminants – microbial diseases, fungi and molds – are some of the most potentially dangerous indoor air pollutants. These typically grow best in warm, dark, moist environments, which have a ready source of nutrients such as dust and dirt. Standing water in contact with ventilation air supplied to occupied spaces can harbor these organisms. Of particular concern is legionella, which can be fatal to exposed occupants. Potential legionella sources include cooling tower drift, direct evaporative coolers, and standing water in coil drain pans or in humidifiers.
Combustion equipment for heating, such as furnaces and boilers, is another potential source of indoor air pollutants, such as carbon monoxide and nitrogen oxides. Natural gas and propane equipment, if operating properly, emit little carbon monoxide; their major air emissions are carbon dioxide and water vapor. However, they still emit trace pollutants, including sulfur oxides, polyaromatic hydro-carbons and nitrogen oxides, which have been shown to affect health with chronic, low-level exposures. Designers can reduce or eliminate occupant exposure to combustion products by isolating combustion chambers from occupied spaces, providing excess combustion air under all operating circumstances, and ensuring that equipment operators have complete manuals and training in maintenance procedures to keep the equipment properly tuned.
Man-made mineral fibers (MMMFs) are another potential indoor air pollutant from mechanical systems, causing nasal, throat and eye irritation. These typically come from damaged fibrous duct liners used to reduce noise, or from insulation and ceiling tiles exposed in air return plenums. These fibrous materials can become greater hazards if they become damp, as they form an ideal growth medium for biocontaminants – especially since they tend to trap and retain dust.
Some indoor air pollutants are difficult to eliminate. In these cases, isolation and local exhaust helps control occupant exposure. This strategy works best with photocopiers and laser printers, storage areas for toxics such as cleaners and pesticides, areas for gluing and solvent use, and other local “point sources.”
A crucial element in pollutant source control is ensuring that outdoor air intakes do not bring pollutants into the building. Santa Monica has some of the best outdoor air quality in the entire Los Angeles basin, largely due to steady on-shore winds, so treatment of outdoor air is usually necessary only near local sources of air pollution. However, the location of outdoor air intakes and operable windows must be carefully separated from building pollution sources such as cooling towers, combustion appliance vents, vehicle exhausts, plumbing vents and air exhausted from buildings.
Once pollutant source controls are addressed, efficiently filtering supply air and providing generous amounts of outdoor air will help ensure indoor air quality. An HVAC system that is capable of providing more outdoor air than the minimums required by ASHRAE standards helps ensure flexibility and occupant health in future, as building uses and furnishings change.
These efforts can aid the marketability of buildings, with growing awareness and concern about indoor air quality by buyers and lessors. They can also reduce the liability exposure of building developers, designers, builders and managers.
Energy-Efficient HVAC Equipment
Climate-responsive building design reduces heating and cooling loads, and thus the size of HVAC systems and equipment. The cost of smaller equipment often more than offsets the cost of envelope and electrical upgrades aimed at saving energy. Selection of more efficient HVAC equipment can further conserve non-renewable energy, and reduce air pollution from electricity generation and on-site combustion. The efficiency of heating and cooling equipment has improved significantly since the introduction of minimum efficiency regulations such as Title 24 and federal requirements. As demand for better equipment has increased, the cost of energy-efficient HVAC equipment has dropped. However, equipment that exceeds regulated minimums often bears a capital cost premium. This can be balanced by other factors which reduce capital and life-cycle cost, and enhance marketability of the building.:
Smaller heating and cooling loads allow smaller, less expensive HVAC equipment and ductwork.
Chlorofluorocarbon refrigerant production has been banned in most nations, and its use is declining as recycled CFC costs continue to rise dramatically. Hydrochlorofluorocarbon refrigerants are currently permitted, but new production is scheduled to end in 2010, within the lifetime of most of the smaller HVAC equipment typical in Santa Monica buildings. HCFC costs are likely to rise quickly when production ends, just as CFC costs have.
CFC-free chillers, air conditioners and heat pumps are now in widespread use, with excellent efficiencies, and capital costs comparable to those before the end of CFC production. However, HCFC-free equipment is currently not available in a full range of equipment sizes and models. Building design for the long term must consider how HCFC equipment will be replaced in future.