in cloudy cold climates) is not very suitable for passive solar heating
because solar gains can be diminished by dust accumulation on windows, shading from vegetation, and off-south orientations.
A conservatory was added to provide passive solar heating
Intended for home owners and designed to cover most aspects of the solar conversion, the work walks the reader through the planning, installation and maintenance of solar hot water systems, pool heating, passive solar heating
and cooling and photo-voltaic systems.
The sunspace provides passive solar heating
, with 232 square feet of glazing to allow heat to enter and about 700 square feet of thermal mass to collect and store the heat for when it is needed.
SolarChoice Healers are passive solar heating
window treatments that generate clean, efficient, and cost-saving heat.
The 1,930-square-foot home is highly insulated, has an extremely tight thermal envelope and its windows provide passive solar heating
, which means that, as late as last December, when outside temperatures dropped into the teens, the Thomashows rarely needed to use energy from the home's photovoltaic solar panels to heat the home.
He foresees the day when future building codes will require LEED design and some form of passive solar heating
Chapters cover solar power system physics, solar power technologies, solar power system design considerations, solar power systems design, solar power generation project implementation, energy conservation, the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design set of standards developed by the US Green Building Council, the California Solar Initiative Program, the economics of solar power systems, and passive solar heating
He transformed his house to include a sun room that takes advantage of its south-facing orientation to increase the amount of passive solar heating
it can provide to the living space.
Passive solar heating
design can reduce your dependence on both electricity and fossil fuels and will save you money in the long run no matter what fuels your primary heating system.
Other solar technologies, such as passive solar heating
and daylighting, are often thought of as demand-side technologies--their primary purpose is to reduce the energy loads of the building.
How then do we explain to these kids that the invisible, "unsexy" things such as insulation, passive solar heating
and controlled ventilation, are enormously more cost-effective than the micro wind turbines or flashy solar-photovoltaics sprouting on the school roof?