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Heating, Ventilating and Air Conditioning: Analysis and Designby Faye C. Mcquiston
Synopses & Reviews
Completely revised with the latest HVAC design practices!
Based on the most recent standards from ASHRAE, this Sixth Edition provides complete and up-to-date coverage of all aspects of heating, ventilation, and air conditioning. You’ll find the latest load calculation procedures, indoor air quality procedures, and issues related to ozone depletion. Throughout the text, numerous worked examples clearly show you how to apply the concepts in realistic scenarios.
In addition, several computer programs (several new to this edition) help you understand key concepts and allow you to simulate various scenarios, such as psychometrics and air quality, load calculations, piping system design, duct system design, and cooling coil simulation. Additionally, the load calculation program has been revised and updated.
These computer programs are available at the book’s website: wiley.com/college/mcquiston
Key Features of the Sixth Edition
Based on the most recent standards from ASHRAE, the sixth edition provides complete and up-to-date coverage of all aspects of heating, ventilation, and air conditioning. You'll find the latest load calculation procedures, indoor air quality procedures, and issues related to ozone depletion. Also integrated throughout the text are numerous worked examples that clearly show you how to apply the concepts in realistic scenarios.
The revision of this text continues to offer comprehensive treatment of heating, ventilation, and air conditioning concepts:
About the Author
Faye C. McQuiston is professor emeritus of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, Oklahoma. He is an active member of the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE), recently completing a term as vice president. He has served on the Board of Directors and the Technology, Education, Member, and Publishing Councils, and he is past member of the Research and Technical, Education, and Standards Committees. Dr. McQuiston is a registered professional engineer and a consultant to several system design and equipment manufacturing firms. He is active in research related to the design of heating and air-conditioning systems, particularly heat-exchanger design and simulation and load calculations. He has written extensively on heating and air conditioning and is the coauthor of a basic fluid mechanics and heat transfer text.
Jerald D. Parker is a professor emeritus of mechanical engineering at Oklahoma Christian University after serving 33 years on the mechanical engineering faculty at Oklahoma State University. During his tenure at Oklahoma State, he spent one year on leave with the engineering department of Du Pont in Newark, Delaware. He has been active at both the local and national level in ASME, where he is a fellow. In ASHRAE he has served as chairman of the Technical Committee on Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer, chairman of a standards project committee, and a member of the Continuing Education Committee. He is a registered professional engineer
Jeffrey D. Spitler is a professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering at Oklahoma State University, Stillwater.. He is an active member of ASHRAE and has served on several technical committees, a standards committee, and the Student Activities Committee. He also serves on the board of directors of the International Building Performance Simulation Association. He is a registered professional engineer and has consulted on a number of different projects.
Table of Contents
About the Authors.
1-1 Historical Notes.
1-2 Common HVAC Units and Dimensions.
1-3 Fundamental Physical Concepts.
1-4 Additional Comments.
2. Air-Conditioning Systems.
2-1 The Complete System.
2-2 System Selection and Arrangement.
2-3 HVAC Components and Distribution Systems.
2-4 Types of All-Air Systems.
2-5 Air-and-Water Systems.
2-6 All-Water Systems.
2-7 Decentralized Cooling and Heating.
2-8 Heat Pump Systems.
2-9 Heat Recovery Systems.
2-10 Thermal Energy Storage.
3. Moist Air Properties and Conditioning Processes.
3-1 Moist Air and the Standard Atmosphere.
3-2 Fundamental Parameters.
3-3 Adiabatic Saturation.
3-4 Wet Bulb Temperature and the Psychrometric Chart.
3-5 Classic Moist Air Processes.
3-6 Space Air Conditioning—Design Conditions.
3-7 Space Air Conditioning—Off-Design Conditions.
4. Comfort and Health—Indoor Environmental Quality.
4-1 Comfort—Physiological Considerations.
4-2 Environmental Comfort Indices.
4-3 Comfort Conditions.
4-4 The Basic Concerns of IAQ.
4-5 Common Contaminants.
4-6 Methods to Control Humidity.
4-7 Methods to Control Contaminants.
5. Heat Transmission in Building Structures.
5-1 Basic Heat-Transfer Modes.
5-2 Tabulated Overall Heat-Transfer Coefficients.
5-3 Moisture Transmission.
6. Space Heating Load.
6-1 Outdoor Design Conditions.
6-2 Indoor Design Conditions.
6-3 Transmission Heat Losses.
6-5 Heat Losses from Air Ducts.
6-6 Auxiliary Heat Sources.
6-7 Intermittently Heated Structures.
6-8 Supply Air For Space Heating.
6-9 Source Media for Space Heating.
6-10 Computer Calculation of Heating Loads.
7. Solar Radiation.
7-1 Thermal Radiation.
7-2 The Earth’s Motion About the Sun.
7-4 Solar Angles.
7-5 Solar Irradiation.
7-6 Heat Gain Through Fenestrations.
7-7 Energy Calculations.
8. The Cooling Load.
8-1 Heat Gain, Cooling Load, and Heat Extraction Rate.
8-2 Application of Cooling Load Calculation Procedures.
8-3 Design Conditions.
8-4 Internal Heat Gains.
8-5 Overview of the Heat Balance Method.
8-6 Transient Conduction Heat Transfer.
8-7 Outside Surface Heat Balance—Opaque Surfaces.
8-8 Fenestration—Transmitted Solar Radiation.
8-9 Interior Surface Heat Balance—Opaque Surfaces.
8-10 Surface Heat Balance—Transparent Surfaces.
8-11 Zone Air Heat Balance.
8-12 Implementation of the Heat Balance Method.
8-13 Radiant Time Series Method.
8-14 Implementation of the Radiant Time Series Method.
8-15 Supply Air Quantities.
9. Energy Calculations and Building Simulation.
9-1 Degree-Day Procedure.
9-2 Bin Method.
9-3 Comprehensive Simulation Methods.
9-4 Energy Calculation Tools.
9-5 Other Aspects of Building Simulation.
10. Flow, Pumps, and Piping Design.
10-1 Fluid Flow Basics.
10-2 Centrifugal Pumps.
10-3 Combined System and Pump Characteristics.
10-4 Piping System Fundamentals.
10-5 System Design.
10-6 Steam Heating Systems.
11. Space Air Diffusion.
11-1 Behavior of Jets.
11-2 Air-Distribution System Design.
12. Fans and Building Air Distribution.
12-2 Fan Relations.
12-3 Fan Performance and Selection.
12-4 Fan Installation.
12-5 Field Performance Testing.
12-6 Fans and Variable-Air-Volume Systems.
12-7 Air Flow in Ducts.
12-8 Air Flow in Fittings.
12-10 Duct Design—General.
12-11 Duct Design—Sizing.
13. Direct Contact Heat and Mass Transfer.
13-1 Combined Heat and Mass Transfer.
13-2 Spray Chambers.
13-3 Cooling Towers.
14. Extended Surface Heat Exchangers.
14-1 The Log Mean Temperature Deficiency (LMTD) Method.
14-2 The Number of Transfer Units (NTU) Method.
14-3 Heat Transfer–Single-Component Fluids.
14-4 Transport Coefficients Inside Tubes.
14-5 Transport Coefficients Outside Tubes and Compact Surfaces.
14-6 Design Procedures for Sensible Heat Transfer.
14-7 Combined Heat and Mass Transfer.
15-1 The Performance of Refrigeration Systems.
15-2 The Theoretical Single-Stage Compression Cycle.
15-4 Refrigeration Equipment Components.
15-5 The Real Single-Stage Cycle.
15-6 Absorption Refrigeration.
15-7 The Theoretical Absorption Refrigeration System.
15-8 The Aqua–Ammonia Absorption System.
15-9 The Lithium Bromide–Water System.
Appendix A. Thermophysical Properties.
Table A-1a. Properties of Refrigerant 718 (Water–Steam)— English Units.
Table A-1b. Properties of Refrigerant 718 (Water–Steam)—SI Units.
Table A-2a. Properties of Refrigerant 134a (1,1,1,2-Tetrafluoroethane)—English Units.
Table A-2b. Properties of Refrigerant 134a (1,1,1,2-Tetrafluoroethane)—SI Units.
Table A-3a. Properties of Refrigerant 22 (Chlorodifluoromethane)— English Units.
Table A-3b. Properties of Refrigerant 22 (Chlorodifluoromethane)— SI Units.
Table A-4a. Air—English Units.
Table A-4b. Air—SI Units.
Appendix B. Weather Data.
Table B-1a. Heating and Cooling Design Conditions—United States, Canada, and the World—English Units.
Table B-1b. Heating and Cooling Design Conditions—United States, Canada, and the World—SI Units.
Table B-2. Annual BinWeather Data for Oklahoma City,OK.
Table B-3. Annual Bin Weather Data for Chicago, IL.
Table B-4. Annual Bin Weather Data for Denver, CO.
Table B-5. Annual Bin Weather Data for Washington, DC.
Appendix C. Pipe and Tube Data.
Table C-1. Steel Pipe Dimensions—English and SI Units.
Table C-2. Type L Copper Tube Dimensions—English and SI Units.
Appendix D. Useful Data.
Table D-1. Conversion Factors.
Appendix E: Charts.
Chart 1a. ASHRAE Psychrometric Chart No. 1 (IP) (Reprinted by permission of ASHRAE.).
Chart 1b. ASHRAE Psychrometric Chart No. 1 (SI) (Reprinted by permission of ASHRAE.).
Chart 1Ha. ASHRAE Psychrometric Chart No. 4 (IP) (Reprinted by permission of ASHRAE.).
Chart 1Hb. ASHRAE Psychrometric Chart No. 6 (SI) (Reprinted by permission of ASHRAE.).
Chart 2. Enthalpy–concentration diagram for ammonia–water solutions (From Unit Operations by G. G. Brown, Copyright ©1951 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.).
Chart 3. Pressure–enthalpy diagram for refrigerant 134a (Reprinted by permission.).
Chart 4. Pressure–enthalpy diagram for refrigerant 22 (Reprinted by permission.).
Chart 5. Enthalpy-concentration diagram for Lithium Bromide–water solutions (Courtesy of Institute of Gas Technology, Chicago IL.).
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