Ventilation systems in commercial buildings deliver a constant flow of fresh air to occupants. These systems assume full occupancy, all the time—but buildings are rarely full.
Demand control ventilation (DCV) adjusts the amount of fresh air according to actual occupancy, saving energy and improving indoor air quality.
The primary focus of this presentation will be DCV for variable air volume systems. We will discuss the results of our field study of several DCV systems in the Midwest and share best practices for implementation, going beyond the basics.
Who should watch?
Building and mechanical designers, mechanical and controls contractors, commissioning agents, facility managers, energy modelers, architects, building owners and operators, and energy engineers / service professionals.
Scott Hackel PE, LEED AP
Director of Engineering
Scott consults with architects and engineers on energy efficient building designs and systems. He also conducts applied research on technologies and processes through both field monitoring and extensive energy modeling. He has specialized in the study of ground source heat pumps and lighting and HVAC controls.
Scott is an active member of ASHRAE at both the local and national level; at the national level being an integral part of the geothermal energy technical committee. He's also a member of USGBC Wisconsin.
Scott has bachelor's and master's degrees in mechanical engineering from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, as well as a graduate certificate in energy analysis and policy.
This project was supported in part (or in whole) by a grant from the Minnesota Department of Commerce, Division of Energy Resources through the Conservation Applied Research and Development (CARD) program, which is funded by Minnesota ratepayers.
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