venting


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venting

The replacement of air that is carried out from a stack into the building drain and sewer by waste.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
If you take into consideration that the last little bit of trapped air in a cavity is usually very compressed, extremely hot and highly saturated with corrosive volatiles, this venting layout will help defer erosion of the vents and the cavity steel.
The most difficult venting situations are with hip roofs.
Then he maneuvered a temperature probe into the venting fluids to find the best place for the Vent-SID to take fluids into its incubator chamber.
[14] presented an equation that includes the effect of the mass of venting devices and laminar burning velocity of combustible mixture inside cylindrical and rectangular vessels with volumes varying from 0.009 [m.sup.3] to 0.09 [m.sup.3].
Results showed the benefits of both venting and rapid recompression on red snapper.
Also, let's assume this new mold has an undersized cold runner and gate, along with poor venting (not too uncommon of a situation):
The explosion venting IQR [System.sup.TM] comprises two parts, an explosion vent and a quenching module.
The agency's order supersedes a March 2012 order for the 31 reactors with "Mark I" and "Mark II" containments to install or improve their "hardened" venting systems.
Without venting, a slug of sewage racing through a waste line creates air pressure and vacuum in the pipe.
Until recently, little attention had been paid to them once they stopped venting, though.
You can save energy, and the kiln can attain a lower wet bulb temperature quicker, if heat and venting do not occur at the same time.
If downstream pressure starts to rise appreciably above the set point, regulators are designed to relieve that pressure by venting gas safely to the atmosphere.