Across the board, homeowners can agree that heating and air conditioning consume large of amounts of power and costs can be sky-high. We help to educate homeowners about not only cost-saving alternatives, but also environmentally friendly products that are more efficient, energy saving and durable.
Homeowners spend thousands of dollars every year on energy sources, most of which are heating and cooling elements for their homes. The US Environment Protection Agency (EPA) can assist you, as can we about more informed and knowledgeable decisions in relation to your HVAC system for your home.
- Thermostat is the part of your HVAC system that you use the most, allows total control either manually or automatically the temperatures of your home. The thermostat is the key trigger to start the HVAC system functions.
- The furnace will be the largest part of the HVAC system, and is usually in it’s own designated spot in the home. The furnace functions beating heating air inside the unit, then distributing it to different parts of the structure via ductwork or piping.
- The evaporator coil is used to help cool the air when the thermostat is adjusted and then the cooler air is distributed throughout the structure.
- Condensing unit is responsible for converting the refrigerant gas from liquid to gas again. The unit is found outside of the structure.
- Vents, which can be found typically on ceilings or high up on walls that are responsible for distributing either warmer or cooler air throughout the structure.
- Refrigerant lines are responsible for transporting the gas to and from the condenser unit to be transformed back into gas from a liquid state.