Energy and buildings for temperate climates a Mediterranean regional approach : proceedings of the Sixth International PLEA Conference, Porto, Portugal, 27-31 July 1988 by International PLEA Conference (6th 1988 Porto, Portugal)

Cover of: Energy and buildings for temperate climates | International PLEA Conference (6th 1988 Porto, Portugal)

Published by Published on behalf of the International PLEA Organisation by Pergamon Press in Oxford, New York .

Written in English

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Places:

  • Mediterranean Region

Subjects:

  • Architecture and climate -- Mediterranean Region -- Congresses.,
  • Architecture and energy conservation -- Mediterranean Region -- Congresses.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Book details

Statementedited by E. de Oliveira Fernandes and Simos Yannas.
ContributionsFernandes, Eduardo de Oliveira., Yannas, Simos., International PLEA Organisation.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsNA2541 .I54 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxx, 989 p. :
Number of Pages989
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2042874M
ISBN 100080366171
LC Control Number88019665

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This book analyzes the trends and technologies of green and energy efficient building, identifying strategies for implementing energy savings and enabling the use of renewable resources in residential, commercial, healthcare and educational building sectors. Examines the characteristics, challenges and energy potential of buildings in temperate climates Provides sorely needed benchmarks for relative energy performance levels of buildings, as judged against current regulations, best case scenarios and emerging trendsPrice: $ Examines the characteristics, challenges and energy potential of buildings in temperate climates Provides sorely needed benchmarks for relative energy performance levels of buildings.

Sofia-Natalia Boemi, Olatz Irulegi, Mattheos Santamouris, "Energy Performance of Buildings: Energy Efficiency and Built Environment in Temperate Climates" English.

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Energy Performance of Buildings: Energy Efficiency and Built Environment in Temperate Climates by Sofia-Natalia Boemi and Olatz Irulegi English | | ISBN:|. The authors focus on best practices in temperate climates, providing in-depth coverage of urban heat island, climate change and fuel poverty mitigation through architectural optimization, leveraging renewable energy sources and utilization of cutting-edge cooling materials.

As benchmarking is an important tool for comparing the energy consumption of a building to reference values this study aimed to develop a methodology for the establishment of a benchmark of the electric energy consumption of office buildings in mild temperate climates in which office buildings can operate a significant part of the year using.

Energy and Buildings is an international journal publishing articles with explicit links to energy use in buildings. The aim is to present new research results, and new proven practice aimed at reducing the energy needs of a building and improving indoor environment quality.

Temperate climates The main objectives in urban outdoor spaces are to: Seek solar radiation gain in winter and provide shading in summer - Provide wind protection in winter and proper ventilation in summer In temperate climates there must be a combination of strategies in order to achieve both results in summer and winter.

In a mild temperate climate, it is extremely desirable to favor natural ventilation in office buildings. Abstract In most underdeveloped countries the lack of access to constructive and consumption data makes it difficult to create a system for the energy consumption classification of buildings.

Get this from a library. Energy and buildings for temperate climates: a Mediterranean regional approach: proceedings of the Sixth International PLEA Conference, Porto, Portugal, July [Eduardo de Oliveira Fernandes; Simos Yannas; International PLEA Organisation.;].

Temperate Climates: The Impact Energy and buildings for temperate climates book Various Insulation Strategies Francesca Stazi, Fabiola Angeletti and Costanzo di Perna Polytechnic University of Marche Italy 1. Introduction The European Directive /31/EU states that the measures to improve the energy performance of new and existing buildings should take into account climatic and local.

Energy is one of the most important catalysts in wealth generation, economic growth, and social development in all countries. Buildings have a significant share in total energy consumed globally; therefore, they have a profound impact upon the environment. Energy is used in every stage of building life cycle (these stages are choice of locality, architectural design, structural systems and.

The book coincides with the HOT TO COLD show at the National Building Museum in Washington DC and presents 60 case studies in harsh climate conditions in order to. The Energy Impact in Buildings of Vegetative Solutions for Extensive Green Roofs in Temperate Climates by Benedetta Barozzi *, Alice Bellazzi and M.

Cristina Pollastro Construction Technologies Institute of National Research Council of Italy, Via Lombar.

into practice in buildings and the effectiveness of these strategies is closely linked to the specific climate in which they are used. Mid-latitude or temperate climates tend to benefit the most from passive design and significant energy savings are possible.

In hot and humid climates, for those that can afford it, air conditioning is a standard. The “Handbook-Sustainable Building Design for Tropical Climates” considers the impact of the construction sector on climate change, estimating that the building stock that will be built in Sub. Energy used in buildings is a major contributor to Australia’s energy consumption and associated environmental impacts.

The advent of complex glazing systems such as double glazing, particularly in northern America and Europe, has partially closed a weak thermal link in the building envelope. In milder climates, however, building envelope features may not be as effective in life cycle energy.

The main changes are in Chapter 3 on 'Soil'; Chapter 4, 'Climate and Microclimate' which reflects the advance in our knowledge of climate change but also Patrick's personal views on the subject; and Chapter 6, 'Energy and Materials' where the technology is changing fast a significant review of the subject has been made.

Best Practice Guides. 40% Whole-House Energy Savings in the Hot-Humid Climates — Volume 15; Optimized Climate Solutions Tool. The Building America Solution Center now offers Optimized Climate Solutions, sets of climate-specific measures that builders can use to achieve energy savings of about 30% over the Building America B10 Benchmark (which is roughly consistent with the.

Building a home in a cold climate, like northern Minnesota, can be a lot different than building a home in a warm climate. Selecting the wrong design, accepting not-up-to-par construction details for the climate, or opting for the wrong products (or builder) can result in an uncomfortable home that’s too cold, too drafty, or that fosters roof ice dams and icy walkways and that results in.

In some climates that may be easy to achieve; in other, colder climates it may be more difficult. And the same applies for cooling: Passive measures are to be chosen to reduce the peak cooling load: proper size and quality of windows and shading and the reduction of the internal heat loads by using highly energy efficient equipment.

Yilmaz, Z. Evaluation of energy efficient design strategies for different climatic zones: Comparison of thermal performance of buildings in temperate-humid and hot-dry climate.

Energy Build. 39, – [Google Scholar]. Best Practice Guide. 40% Whole-House Energy Savings in Cold and Very Cold Climates — Volume 12; Optimized Climate Solutions Tool. The Building America Solution Center now offers Optimized Climate Solutions, sets of climate-specific measures that builders can use to achieve energy savings of about 30% over the Building America B10 Benchmark (which is roughly consistent with the   Temperate climates are where most of Earth’s population lives, though that’s partly because much of our land is there.

These climates have an average monthly temperature above 10° C (50° F) in their warmest months and an average monthly temperature above. insulation Levels FOR attics, WALLS, FLOORS AND BASEMENTS in cold, mixed and hot climates. Recommended R-value and U-value Insulation materials and rated by their R-value or R, or by their U-value or U.A higher "R" (or a lower U) means more resistance to heat flow, that is, the higher the R-value (or the lower the U-value) the greater the insulating value of the material.

In warm climate regions such as the Gulf where temperatures are high year round, designing for the climate means designing to reduce heat gain is the first priority. Orientation (direction a home faces) and careful planning of available home space are “free” ways available at the designing stage of new homes which can help to cut energy.

Buildings stand for 40% of total energy use internationally and there is a similar share in many countries. Therefore, building energy use and supply is a huge and separate engineering field.

You must also keep in mind the interior temperature of your building, as vapor can condensate on the interior surfaces of the building causing problems like fungus, mold and peeled paint.

Thermal Transmittance: You have to make sure your walls, roof and floor configurations are appropriate for the climate you're building for. Colder climates.

Climate Zones for Energy Design Guidelines These guidelines contain recommendations generally appropriate for temperate and humid climates, for which Atlanta, Georgia, served as a model city.

Other guidelines have been developed for the other climate zones, shown on the map below. Temperate and Humid Climates 1. Furthermore, building codes tend to require more roof insulation in colder climates than warmer climates, potentially reducing the energy-efficiency benefits of roof surface reflectivity.

FIGURE 2A: Annual energy-cost savings ($1 per square meters) from cool roofs on newly constructed, code-compliant buildings with all-electric HVAC. In geography, the temperate or tepid climates of Earth occur in the middle latitudes, which span between the tropics and the polar regions of Earth.

In most climate classifications, temperate climates refer to the climate zone between 35 and 50 north and south latitudes (between the subarctic and subtropical climates). These zones generally have wider temperature ranges throughout the year.

Francesca Stazi, Fabiola Angeletti and Costanzo di Perna (March 14th ). Traditional Houses with Stone Walls in Temperate Climates: The Impact of Various Insulation Strategies, Effective Thermal Insulation - The Operative Factor of a Passive Building Model, Amjad Almusaed, IntechOpen, DOI: / Available from.

environment, and significantly reduce buildings’ energy consumption. Climate-specific guidelines must be considered during the design process of high- performing building enclosures (Oral et al., ).

Strategies that work best in hot and arid climates are different from those that work in temperate or hot and humid regions. Increased energy consumption may strain energy infrastructure, especially during periods of peak energy demand. For instance, on days when temperature exceeds 95°F, demand for electricity may exceed the capacity of energy-generating facilities and the electrical grid.

The majority of available information onsustainable design has been produced for temperate climates and is not applicable inthe tropics. These guidelines have been developed specifically for the wet tropical climate ofthe Cairns region, and provide information on the key sustainable building designelements for the tropics.

The potential of vegetation for cooling small, detached residential and commercial structures in temperate, humid climates is discussed. The results of the research are documented, a critical review of the literature is given, and a brief review of energy transfer processes is presented.

A checklist. The impact of local variations in a temperate maritime climate on building energy use. Submitted by admin on Wed, 07/29/ - Publication Date: doi: / EnergyPlus is funded by the U.S.

Department of Energy’s (DOE) Building Technologies Office (BTO), and managed by the National Renewable Energy. Students learn about some of the different climate zones in China and consider what would be appropriate design, construction and materials for houses in those areas.

This prepares them to conduct the associated activity(ies) in which they design, build and test small model homes for three different climate zones.

people, not for the building) –Mini-split systems with dehumidification only modes, separate RH set-points –ERVs with higher latent efficiency •PHIUS Tech Committee protocol: In ASHRAE Climate Zone 3 and below, the summer test point data from HVI must be used, and the values must be separated into sensible and latent efficiencies.Sustainable Building Design Manual – Volume 1 and 2; Geetha, N., & Velraj, R.

(). Passive cooling methods for energy efficient buildings with and without thermal energy storage – A review. Energy Education Science and Technology Part A: Energy Science and Research, Vol – Energy Efficiency Buildings in India- TERI; Tools.excellence in building energy performance.

The rating system measures the energy Temperate and Humid Hot and Humid Hot and Dry An Introduction to the Energy Design Guidelines This document presents recommended design elements in 10 sections, each Cold and Humid Climates Energy Budget: Schools.

Renewable Energy. Energy Energy.

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