High-end climate solutions in Waldorf Astoria by Hilton, Amsterdam, the Netherlands
Application: Hydronic balancing and control for radiator heating and fan coil cooling
Challenge: Establish top level comfort and minimum energy consumption for heating and cooling
Solution: Fan-coil units for cooling; 8 heating risers and radiators equipped with Danfoss products.
Energy comfort in Prime Tower, Zurich, Switzerland
The Prime Tower in Zurich is a building of many records. With its 126 meters it is the tallest building in Switzerland with 36 floors and 40,000 square meters accommodating mostly offices. And with its more than 6,000 AB-QM valves it is also one of the biggest heating and cooling installations ever designed and installed by Danfoss.
Balancing valves in Sky Tower, Wroclaw, Poland
The tallest building of the EU now resides in Wroclaw in Poland. As a beautiful landmark to modern architecture, high user comfort and sustainable practice, the 212 meter high Sky Tower forms the pleasant setting for thousands of people living and working in the building.
Savings on energy costs in Sunway resort, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
Application: Hydronic balancing and control of water-based cooling system
Challenge: Proof effectiveness of PIBCV valves
Solution: Comparison test with Hydronic analyzer between traditional and PIBCV balancing and control options
Hydronic Comfort Controls
Engineering Tomorrow lowers apartments’ heating cost to less than $50 annually
In recent years, average rent for a one-bedroom apartment in Brooklyn’s Bushwick neighborhood has skyrocketed to more than $3,000 a month, excluding utilities. That’s why New York City’s Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD) and Ridgewood Bushwick Senior Citizens Council (RBSCC) came together to develop Knickerbocker Commons.
Engineering Tomorrow Builds Sustainable Heating System for Pennsylvania Forest Bureau
Department of Conservation and Natural Resources conscientiously chooses low-energy, high-comfort solutions to heat the new Resource Management Center in Pennsylvania’s Buchanan State Forest district. Discover how Danfoss ESBE valves and actuators efficiently controlled the hydronic heating system.
NYC Apartment building solves overheating issue with thermostatic radiator valves
The city of New York, undertakes an impressive effort to prepare the city for one million more residents, strengthen its economy, combat climate change and enhance the quality of life for all New Yorkers.
Results of study show potential annual energy savings of ~$100 million if TRVs were installed in every NYC multifamily building.
Reduced energy consumption with new heat exchangers in the district heating supply, Aarhus, Denmark
A major renovation project in Aff aldVarme Aarhus (AVA), in collaboration with the Danfoss-owned company Sondex®, has increased the efficiency of the heat exchangers by more than 20 percent by replacing old plates with new ones.
District energy as the heating and cooling solution in Teknopark Istanbul, Turkey
Application: Production of heating, cooling and domestic hot water
Challenge: Design and construct customized district energy solutions for all buildings on the park
Solution: Danfoss designed and constructed 3 pre-assembled DSE substations containing control valves for the heating, cooling and domestic hot water, heat meters, self-acting controllers and electronic controllers connected to a central Building Management System.
First ever district heating system with substations in Turkey
600 residents in the town of Soma in Western Turkey now enjoy the comforts of a reliable and cheap heat supply from the town’s brand new district heating system.
In the coming years, more than 8,000 households will be joining the system that exploits the excess heat from the municipal power plant – a great improvement from the charcoal boilers of the past, and much less expensive.
Engineering Tomorrow makes winter safer for city of Buffalo
According to the National Weather Service, a series of lake effect events and clipper-type systems dumped 112 inches of snow on Buffalo, New York, in the winter of 2014-15. In an area accustomed to harsh winters, this was still unusual—about 18 inches above normal. But even this impressive amount of snow was no match for the Danfoss snow melt system installed at Canalside, the heart of Buffalo’s waterfront revitalization.