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If you are experiencing large pressure changes as the temperature rises and falls, then the culprit could be the expansion vessel. This is designed to expand like a balloon, when the temperature of the system increases and thus reduces the increase in pressure that would otherwise result.


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Investigate a steam humidifier.


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Little do u know in using a humidifier to cool a room, its fine of its a single flat or home. If you live in a two flat dwelling which isn't insulated, and the above flat has the humidifier. It creates a few problems First of all fumes get pulled from the stack of the water heater into the lower dwelling, causing the potential for carbon monoxide ...


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Adding a return and/or additional supplies may help. Adding a supply and a return would almost certainly help -- it might be overkill, but you could always close them off if needed. The important point, however, is that this is a question of balance relative to other rooms. Knowing the best solution requires understanding the layout of your home and the ...


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You can seal off a vent anywhere: the basic goal is to have zero air leakage. So to answer your question, yes it's possible to seal a vent below a subfloor. If you don't seal it up properly though, you'll be blowing conditioned air into the space under your floor, which is a big waste of energy and will do basically nothing. It's better to cap off closer ...


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The maximum power that the unit uses is 1.20kW for cooling and 1.47kW for heating, although Assuming that your unit is a modern "inverter" style then the power consumption will be reduced if less cooling/heating is required. Even if it isn't an inverter then the compressor still cycles on/off to maintain the set temperature. For simplicity, let's say you ...


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For heating, the supply vents should be low on the walls, so that's a point in favor of winter performance. You might be well served to have the system checked, possibly cleaned, and flow-balanced by a HVAC professional. Note that a common misconception/error is that "opening up all vents to the maximum" is a good thing and reduces the workload of the fan ...



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