Your existing solar system could be producing up to 30% more energy.
The system uses two separate water filter technologies to ensure only the cleanest water is used. This helps to prevent harmful water scaling and corrosion!
Automatic Nightly Cleaning
The system cleans regularly, at night, keeping the panels consistently clean preventing dirt and limescale buildup – thus increasing energy production by upwards of 30%.
Safe & Efficient
The system distributes water through an automated, reliable system – reducing labor, safety hazards and damage to rooftops. No chemicals or abrasive brushes are used. Utilizing a "self-maintenance" protocol the system helps you achieve the lowest operating costs possible.
The system cleans the panels at night to avoid thermal stress to the module glass. By keeping the modules clean on a consistent basis and not using abrasive brushes or solvents you can ensure warranty compliance with your module manufacturer.
Consider us your long-term energy partners.
Protects Solar Panel Warranty
Protect Your energy Investment from limescale build-up.
Automatically Clean Your Solar System from Your Phone
Increase Panel Production up to 30%
Transform Energy is a licensed installer of a unique proprietary automated solar panel cleaning technology using advanced water engineering. The purification technology treats the water down to negligible and safe levels of limescale before the automated system washes the modules. It is the most cost-efficient solution to panel soiling on the market.
What Is Manual J, and Why Is It Used?
If you’re having some HVAC work done on your property, you might be wondering: What is Manual J, and what is the role it plays in your HVAC installation?
Basically, the Manual J calculation is used to determine the proper size for an HVAC unit being added to a building. Knowing this calculation is critical for anyone who will be performing HVAC work, so they can apply it to the building on which they are working and get a system that is properly sized for that property.
During the calculation, the HVAC contractors will take a variety of measurements and perform some tests to determine the building’s HVAC capacity. The nature of tests they perform depends on the building in which they’re working. Larger commercial buildings have different needs than small homes.
Here’s a quick look at how contractors perform Manual J calculations:
The first step is for the contractor to determine the square footage of the building. This is easy if the contractor has access to blueprints for the home; if not, they may have to measure the square footage of each room of the building and add all those areas together. Contractors can omit from these calculations any areas that would not require heating or cooling, such as a basement, crawl space or garage.
Check the insulation
Before putting in a new HVAC system it’s important to have your insulation inspected to determine the types and quality of insulation in the walls, floors and ceilings. This allows you to determine the effectiveness of the building’s insulation and how much the HVAC system will be relied upon (especially in particular areas of the building) to heat or cool the space.
Consider the use of spaces in the building
How does each of the spaces in the building get used, and how will that influence the amount of heating and cooling those spaces need? Consider the number of people who are consistently in the space and whether there are any heat-producing appliances in the space. Contractors should work with their clients closely to discuss how the space is used to help them determine how best to design the HVAC system.
British Thermal Units (BTUs) measure how much heat will raise the temperature of a particular object or area. With HVAC, BTU is crucial in a Manual J calculation and could be assigned to people, building openings or appliances in the area. All of this helps determine the amount of total HVAC power needed to properly control the temperature in the space. There is an industry standard of 1 ton of HVAC per 12,000 BTU in a building. A person generally accounts for 100 BTU, and a window or entry door 1,000 BTU.
Calculate HVAC load
The Manual J calculation needs separate functions. For example, you might have to multiply the height of the ceiling by the house surface in square feet, the number of occupants by 100 BTU and the number of exterior doors and windows by 1,000 BTU. Adding all of these calculations together determines the total HVAC load for the space.
For more information about Manual J calculations and their importance in planning HVAC systems, contact us at High Plains Engineering & Design, LLC.