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Table Of Contents

1.1. Scope and focus
1.2. Definitions
1.3.1. Advanced Integrated Façade (AIF)
1.3.2. Thermal Mass (TM)
1.3.3. Earth Coupling (EC)
1.3.4. Dynamic Insulation Walls (DIW)
1.3.5. Phase Change Material (PCM)
2.1. Introduction
2.2.1. Type of ventilation
2.2.2. Flow path
2.2.3. Façade configuration
2.3.1. Geographic distribution
2.3.2. Typologies
2.4.1. Transparent ventilated façades
2.4.2. Swindow
2.4.3. Opaque ventilated facades
2.5.1. Sound insulation
2.5.2. Energy
2.5.3. Wind action
2.6. Application field
2.7.1. Component simulation tools
2.7.2. Building simulation tools
2.8. Available experimental procedures
2.9.1. Example of a laboratory measurement campaign
2.9.2. Example of field monitoring
2.10. Availability of simulated performances
2.11. “Claimed” benefits and possible limitations
2.12. Future perspectives
2.13.1. Costs
2.13.2. Fire standards and regulations
2.13.3. Construction regulations and laws
2.13.4. Lack of knowledge and lack of design tools
2.14. Open questions and future research work to be completed
2.15. References
3.1.1.1. Description of the component types
3.1.2.1 The Centre for Sustainable Building (ZUB)
3.1.2.2. Office building of Bertelsmann C. Verlag GmbH
3.1.2.3 Berliner Bogen
3.1.3.1. Heat transfer between room and thermo active component
3.1.3.2. Control and operation
3.1.5. Available design tools
3.1.6. Available experimental procedure to assess element performances
3.1.7. Availability of measured performances (labs. and field measurements)
3.1.8. Availability of simulated performances
3.1.9. “Claimed” benefits
3.1.10. Future perspectives
3.1.11. Barriers to application
3.1.12. Limitations
3.1.13. Open questions and future research work to be done
3.1.14. References
3.2.1. Component description and example of existing applications
3.2.2. Working principles
3.2.3. Application field
3.2.6. Availability of simulated performances
3.2.7. “Claimed” benefits
3.2.8. Future perspectives
3.2.9. Barriers to application
3.2.10. Limitations
3.2.11. Open questions and future research work to be done
3.2.12. References
3.3.1.1. Component description and working principle
3.3.1.2.1. On going projects
3.3.1.3.1. Erection time and Capital costs
3.3.1.3.2. Peak power reduction
3.3.1.3.3. Reduced Energy Consumption
3.3.1.4 Possible barriers
3.3.1.5. References
3.3.2.1. Component description and example of existing applications
3.3.2.2. Working principles
3.3.2.3. Application field
3.3.2.4. Available design tools
3.3.2.5. An example of simulation
3.3.2.6. Available experimental procedure to assess element performances
3.3.2.9. Availability of simulated performances
3.3.2.10. “Claimed” benefits and limitations
3.3.2.11 Future perspectives
3.3.2.12. Barriers to application
3.3.2.13. Open questions and future research work to be done
3.3.2.14. References
3.4.1.1 Introduction
3.4.1.2.1 Basic relations
3.4.1.2.2 Transmittive and absorptive average preceding temperatures
3.4.1.2.3 Step-response heat fluxes
3.4.1.2.4 Weighting functions
3.4.1.3. An example
3.4.1.4.3.1 Studied building
3.4.1.4.3.2 Response and weighting functions
3.4.1.4.3.3 Transmittive response and weighting function
3.4.1.4.3.4 Absorptive response and weighting function
3.4.1.4.3.5 Thermal behaviour and average preceding temperatures
3.4.1.4.3.6 Thermal mass benefits
3.4.1.5. References
3.4.2.1. Introduction
3.4.2.2. Example of application
3.4.2.3. References
4.1. Component description and examples of existing applications
4.2.1.1. General information
4.2.1.2. Component description
4.2.1.3. Control strategy
4.2.2.1. General information
4.2.2.2. Component description
4.2.2.3. Control strategy
4.2.3.1. General information
4.2.3.2. Component description
4.2.3.3. Control strategy
4.3.1. Heat flows in the Earth
4.3.2. Ground temperature distribution
4.3.3. Heat and mass transfer in ETAHE
4.3.4. Energy cost for fan
4.4. Design criteria
4.5.1. Applications of ETAHE with emphasis on heating
4.5.2. Applications of ETAHE with emphasis on cooling
4.6. Available design tools
4.7. Available experimental procedure to assess element performances
4.8.1. Schwerzenbacherhof building, Zurich, Switzerland
4.8.2. Mediå School, Gong, Norway
4.8.3. Jaer School, Oslo, Norway
4.9. Availability of simulated performances
4.10. “Claimed” benefits
4.11. Limitations
4.12. Future perspectives
4.13. Barriers to application
4.14. Open questions and future research work to be done
4.15. References
5.1. Component description and example of existing application
5.2. Working principle
5.3. Application field
5.4. Available design tools
5.5. Available experimental procedure to assess element performances
5.6. Availability of measured performances
5.7. Availability of simulated performances
5.8. “Claimed” benefits
5.9. Future perspectives
5.10. Barriers to application
5.11. Limitations
5.12. Open questions and future research work to be done
5.13 References
6.1.1. Classification of PCM
6.1.2.1. Thermophysical properties
6.1.2.2. Kinetic properties
6.1.2.3. Chemical properties
6.1.3. Wall applications
6.1.4. Underfloor applications
6.1.5. Thermal Storage Unit and air exchanger applications
6.2.1. Behaviour of a PCM inserting in a dry wall façade
6.2.2. Behaviour of a PCM inserting in underfloor heating and cooling system
6.2.3. Behaviour of an air exchanger with PCM
6.3. Application field
6.4. Available design tools
6.5. Available experimental procedure to assess element performances
6.6. Availability of measured performances (labs. and field measurements)
6.7. Availability of simulated performances
6.8. “Claimed” benefits
6.9. Barriers to application and limitations
6.10. References
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Annex 44 SotAr RBE Vol 2A

Annex 44 SotAr RBE Vol 2A

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Published by: Roya Fn on Jun 13, 2011
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