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A third or more of the energy consumption of industrialized countries is expended on creating acceptable thermal and lighting conditions in buildings. As a result, building heat transfer is keenly important to the design of buildings, and the resulting analytical theory forms the basis of most design procedures. Analytical Theory of Building Heat Transfer is the first comprehensive reference of its kind, a one-volume compilation of current findings on heat transfer relating to the thermal behavior of buildings, forming a logical basis for current design procedures.…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
A third or more of the energy consumption of industrialized countries is expended on creating acceptable thermal and lighting conditions in buildings. As a result, building heat transfer is keenly important to the design of buildings, and the resulting analytical theory forms the basis of most design procedures. Analytical Theory of Building Heat Transfer is the first comprehensive reference of its kind, a one-volume compilation of current findings on heat transfer relating to the thermal behavior of buildings, forming a logical basis for current design procedures.

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  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: John Wiley & Sons
  • Seitenzahl: 524
  • Erscheinungstermin: 06.05.2004
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9780470020548
  • Artikelnr.: 37289861
Autorenporträt
Morris G. Davies is the author of Building Heat Transfer, published by Wiley.
Inhaltsangabe
Preface.
Acknowledgements.

1 Elementary Steady-State Heat Transfer.

1.1 Human Thermal Comfort.

1.2 Ambient Temperature.

1.2.1 Design Temperature.

1.2.2 Degree-Day Value.

1.3 The Traditional Building Heating Model.

1.3.1 Ventilation Loss.

1.3.2 Conduction Loss.

1.3.3 Loss from a Cylinder.

1.4 Seasonal Heat Need.

1.5 Plan of the Book.

2 Physical Constants of Materials.

2.1 Thermal Parameters for Gases: Kinetic Theory.

2.2 Representative Values for Solids.

2.3 Discussion.

2.4 Appendix: The Maxwellian Distribution.

3 Conduction-Dominated Systems.

3.1 Heat Flow along a Fin.

3.2 Heat Loss from a Solid Floor.

3.2.1 One-Dimensional Heat Loss.

3.2.2 Two-Dimensional Heat Loss.

3.2.3 Three-Dimensional Heat Loss.

3.2.4 Discussion of Floor Losses.

3.2.5 Placement of Insulation.

3.2.6 Heat Flow through Corners.

3.3 Solution using the Schwarz-Christoffel Transformation.

3.4 Appendix: Systems of Orthogonal Circles.

4 Thermal Circuit Theory.

4.1 Basic Thermal Elements.

4.1.1 Reference Temperature.

4.1.2 Temperature Node.

4.1.3 Pure Temperature Source.

4.1.4 Pure Heat Source.

4.1.5 Conductance.

4.1.6 Switch.

4.1.7 Quasi Heat Source.

4.1.8 Quasi Temperature Source.

4.2 The Heat Continuity Equation in an Enclosure.

4.2.1 The Mesh Approach.

4.2.2 The Nodal Approach.

4.3 Examples.

4.3.1 The Ventilated Cavity.

4.3.2 A Basic Circuit for Thermal Response.

4.4 Circuit Transforms.

4.4.1 Th&eeacute;venin's and Norton's Theorems.

4.4.2 Delta-Star Transformation.

4.4.3 Series-Parallel Transformation.

5 Heat Transfer by Air Movement.

5.1 Laminar and Turbulent Flow.

5.2 Natural Convection: Dimensional Approach.

5.2.1 Vertical Surface.

5.2.2 Inclined Surface.

5.2.3 Horizontal Surface.

5.3 Natural Convection at a Vertical Surface: Analytical Approach.

5.3.1 Heat Transfer through a Laminar Boundary Layer.

5.3.2 Discussion of the Laminar Flow Solution.

5.3.3 Heat Transfer through a Vertical Turbulent Boundary Layer.

5.4 Natural Convection between Parallel Surfaces.

5.5 Convective Exchange at Room Surfaces.

5.6 Convective Exchange through an Aperture between Rooms.

5.7 Heat Exchange at an External Surface.

6 Heat Transfer by Radiation.

6.1 The Fourth-Power Law.

6.2 Emissivity, Absorptivity and Reflectivity.

6.3 Radiation View Factors.

6.3.1 Basic Expression for View Factors.

6.3.2 Examples of View Factors.

6.3.3 View Factors by Contour Integration.

6.4 Direct Radiant Exchange between Surfaces.

6.4.1 Assumptions for Radiant Exchange.

6.4.2 The Thermal Circuit Formulation.

6.5 Radiant Exchange in an Enclosure.

6.5.1 Net Conductance G jk between Two Nodes.

6.5.2 Star Conductance G jk or Resistance R jk.

6.5.3 Optimal Star Links.

6.5.4 How Good is the Delta-Star Transformation?

6.5.5 Discussion.

6.5.6 Linearisation of the Driving Potentials.

6.5.7 Inclusion of the Emissivity Conductance.

6.6 Space-Averaged Observable Radiant Temperature.

6.6.1 Space-averaged Observable Temperature due to an Internal Radiant Source.

6.6.2 Space-averaged Observable Radiant Temperature due to Bounding Surfaces.

6.7 Star-Based Model for Radiant Exchange in a Room.

6.8 Representation of Radiant Exchange by Surface-Surface Links.

6.9 Long-Wave Radiant Exchange at Building Exterior Surfaces.

6.10 Appendix: Conductance between Rectangles on Perpendicular and Parallel Surfaces.

7 Design Model for Steady-State Room Heat Exchange.

7.1 A Model Enclosure.

7.2 The Rad-Air Model for Enclosure Heat Flows.

7.3 Problems in Modelling Room Heat Exchange.

7.3.1 The Environmental Temperature Model.

7.3.2 The Invalidity of Environmental Temperature.

7.3.3 Flaws in the Argument.

7.4 What is Mean Radiant Temperature?

8 Moisture Movement in Rooms.

8.1 Vapour Loss by Ventilation.

8.2 Vapour Resistivity.

8.3 Vapour Loss b