By 2020 the total electricity consumption of all glandless circulating pumps operated in the European Union for heating and air conditioning has to be halved. This also includes the normal small circulating pumps that we still have in many homes that pump water around our central heating systems . This is the objective of an EU ordinance under the European ErP (Eco-Design) Directive which now regulates the energy efficiency of this type of pump as of the 1 January 2013. Further requirements are being planned for the 1st August 2015 when these regulations will apply to the small pumps incorporated in combi and system boilers installed on new systems or in renovation projects where a new boiler is attached to an existing heating system.
An overall reduction of 11 million tonnes per year is estimated as these changes are thought to be likely to provide a reduction in EU-wide carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions.
In order to achieve this goal set by the European Commission, the EU ordinance prohibits the sale of technically outmoded, inefficient pump models from 2013 onwards. That included the basic static speed pumps that are outside of the boiler in domestic properties as of 1st Jan this year and pumps in Conbis and system boilers as of August 2015. So now you have to Install New CH Pump uk with an ‘A’ Rated Domestic Heating Circulator.
The important thing to recognise while determining which pump models can continue to be used from now on is the energy efficiency index (EEI).
Why do we now have to Install New CH Pump uk with an ‘A’ Rated Domestic Heating Circulator in Liverpool
As of January 2013, the limit EEI value of glandless circulating pumps installed outside the Boiler – external pumps – not those incorporated in combi or system boilers at this stage – will be defined as 0.27. Pumps will be better than the minimum requirements of the current A rated pumps as the energy efficiency classes specified at present will then become superfluous.
I the near future (August 2015) the EEI limit value will be reduced to 0.23. This will also apply to glandless circulation pumps, designed to operate in newly installed heat generators or solar thermal systems (integrated pumps). In the last implementation stage, from 2020 the regulations will also apply to the replacement of integrated pumps in existing heat generators and domestic boilers.
Many energy efficient single pumps offer potential electricity savings of up to 90% compared to standard pumps without speed control. They already comply with the first stage requirements for 2013 and with the limit values of the second stage of the glandless circulating pump ordinance due for 2015.
The new regulation on circulators will shift the market towards the intelligent high efficiency circulators that are capable of adjusting their performance to meet the specific needs of the heating system.
By 2020 across the 27 European member states, the EU Commission estimates that inefficient circulators are responsible for about a 20% share of household energy bills and removing them and replacing them with intelligent circulators could save as much as €2.2 billion – equivalent to the total annual electricity consumption of Ireland!
To make savings of up to 18% of your electricity Install New CH Pump uk with an ‘A’ Rated Domestic Heating Circulator in Liverpool. This along with other energy efficiency controls (that are set correct) could save you even more.
If you want to Install New CH Pump uk with an ‘A’ Rated Domestic Heating Circulator in Liverpool or contact me for any other reason just click on that text. Contact us
As a Plumber you need to be almost a “A Jack of all trades” while installing and repairing plumbing systems.
Plumbum is the Latin name for Lead. A very malleable base metal that is very long lasting and has a variety of uses.
Plumber historically means someone who works with lead or Plumbum.
So lead flashings, lead gutters, lead rainwater pipes and waste pipes are all installed by a plumber including water pipes, lead gas pipes, lead tanks and cisterns, lead sheet rooves…. Al relating to Plumbum.
So now you know what Plumbum is…
Plumber was originally a lead worker but as years progresses and technology improved, copper, brass, steel, cast iron and other metals started to be used for holding and distributing water and gas. Also in recent years alternative products such as man-made fibres and plastics have been introduced.
Nowadays a plumber is expected to be able to install almost any system that holds, distributes or discharges water or gasses.
Most plumbers in general install water plumbing and drainage systems, metal roof and flashing systems including gutters and rainwater pipes and gas fitting.
So What does a plumber do may perform the following tasks:
• Prepare and/or study specifications and plans to work out the layout of plumbing
systems and required materials
• Find and mark position for connections and cut holes through walls or floors for the pipes, measure, marking and cutting or bending.
• Cut, thread and bend pipes, valves and fittings, assemble and install piping, join pipe
• Test systems as required by local plumbing regulations
• install & service equipment such as boilers, pumps, heating and cooling systems, gas appliances, water tanks, water heaters, solar water heating systems, fixtures such as toilets, wash basins and industrial processing units
• Install, maintain and repair plumbing systems including underground drainage pipes.
Subject to licensing restrictions, plumbers may perform all of the tasks listed above and will probably find thamselves doing the following also.
So has that answered What does a plumber do?
While doing all of the above it is not uncommon for damage to decoration, walls, floors ets to occur as part of completing the job at hand. So a plumber may find himself being a A Jack of all Trades.
The list goes on and on for What does a plumber do…
So From the word Plumbum. What does a plumber do? A Jack of all Trades is what he has to be…..