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Fixture Units Sizing Chart

Fixture Units Sizing Chart

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Published by: Afrooz Momeni on Aug 28, 2011
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ASHRAE Modified Hunter Curve - Flow Charts
Armstrong
Hot Water Group, 221 Armstrong Blvd., Three Rivers, MI 49093 – USA Phone: (269) 279-3602 Fax: (269) 279-3130
armstrong
international.com
12
Step 1
Determine the total fixture unit load for all the fixtures servicedby your water heater application using the Fixture Units Tableon page 13. See example below.
Step 2
Using the total fixture units for your application, enter the Hunter Curves (Chart 12-1) from the bottom on the total fixture unitsline for your application. Read up to the curve that best fits theapplication. Then read to the left for the corresponding gpmrequirement.
Step 3
Select the proper Armstrong Water Heater/Water TemperatureController.Example: College DormitoryRefer to the modified Hunter Curves in Chart 12-2. Curve Brepresents dormitories. Enter the graph from the bottom at 359fixture units and go up to curve B. Then move to the lefthorizontally to read approximately 60 gallons per minute of hotwater capacity required.
NOTE:
Remember to add any constant flow capacities, asdetermined under “Important Note” below, to this 60 gpm.
Important Note
Special consideration should be given to applications involvingperiodic use of gang showers, process equipment, laundrymachines, etc., as may occur in field houses, gymnasiums,factories, hospitals, etc. Because these applications could haveall equipment on at the same time, their total hot water capacityshould be determined and then added to the maximum hotwater demand as read from the modified Hunter Curves. Usethe following formula to determine total hot water capacityneeded for these applications when final water temperaturesare lower than that of the water heater.Where:B = Blended water temperature out of the fixtureH = Hot water temperature to the fixtureC = Cold water temperature to the fixture
SeeenlargedchartHWS-2
450400350300250200200400600800100012001400160018002000220024002600280030001501005000Curve A - Restaurants
    G   a    l    l   o   n   s    P   e   r    M    i   n   u   t   e
Fixture Units
Curve B - Hospitals, Nursing Homes,Nurses' Residences, Dormitories,Hotels and MotelsCurve C - Apt. HousesCurve D - Office Bldgs.,Elementary and High SchoolsConversion Factor:L/s = gpm x 0.0631
    G   a    l    l   o   n   s    P   e   r    M    i   n   u   t   e
Fixture Units
Curve A - RestaurantsCurve B - Hospitals, Nursing Homes,Nurses' Residences, Dormitories,Hotels and MotelsCurve C - Apt. Houses10090806040302025507510012515017520022525027530032535037540010005070Conversion Factor:L/s = gpm x 0.0631Curve D - Office Bldgs.,Elementary and High Schools
Chart 12-1
(B - C)(H - C)Total water flow from allgang shower heads in gpm= Hot water needed (gpm)
x
Chart 12-2. Enlarged Section
Reprinted from the 1987 ASHRAE
Handbook–HVAC 
with permission from the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers, Inc.Hunter curves should be used for intermittent, insignificant fixtures only.
( )
150PrivateLavatory.75113120PrivateShower1.518020SlopBasin2.5508ClothesWasher2.016
359TotalFixtureUnitsNo.FixturesTypeofFixtureFix.UnitDemandFix.Unit
 
Armstrong
Hot Water Group, 221 Armstrong Blvd., Three Rivers, MI 49093 – USA Phone: (269) 279-3602 Fax: (269) 279-3130
armstrong
international.com
13
ASHRAE Modified Hunter Curve - Fixture Units
*These items require 180°F hot water. The consumption figures are based on supplying 140°F water with a booster heater used to obtain 180°F water.**Add 20% to all figures when not used in combination with other building services from same heater.
The fixture units listed for shower heads are based on a flow rate of 3 gpm. These units should be corrected for other flow rates. Multiply the fixture units by Correction Factor “C”from the formula: C = G x .33, where C = Correction Factor and G = gpm of shower head being used. Example: Shower head 4 gpm = C = 4 x .33 or 1.32. From Fixture Units Table,Hotel-Motel (shower) which shows 1.5 fixture units, multiply 1.5 x 1.32 = 2.10 fixture units per shower head using 4 gpm.
TypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.Units
PrivateLavatory.75PrivateLavatory.70PrivateLavatory.75PublicLavatory1.0PublicLavatory2.0PublicLavatory1.0Semi-PrivateLavatory1.2PrivateShower1.5PrivateShower1.5PrivateShower1.5PublicShower1.7PublicShower3.0WardShower2.5Sink-Kitchen3.0Sink-Slop2.5Semi-PrivateShower1.5Sink-Pantry2.536"HalfBradley1.0PrivateBath1.5Sink-Slop2.036"FullBradley1.5WardBath2.0Sink-Pot(Single)2.554"HalfBradley1.5Sink-FlushingRim2.0Sink-Pot(Double)3.554"FullBradley2.0Sink-Scrub-Up1.5Sink-Pot(Triple)5.5Sink-Laboratory1.5Sink-Vegetable2.0Sink-GeneralPurpose1.0Sink-Bar2.5Bath-Leg6.0Washer-Silver2.0*
TypeofFixtureFix.Units
Bath-Arm4.0Washer-Glass2.0*PrivateLavatory.70Bath-Sitz3.0Washer-Can3.0PublicLavatory1.0Bath-Foot3.0CoffeeUrn1.2PrivateShower1.5Bath-Emergency2.0BainMarie1.0PublicShower3.0PotandPanWasher2.0*TubandShower1.5#1ShowerHead8.0DishPre-Rinse2.5Sink-Slop2.0#2Spray12.0Pre-Scraper2.0JanitorDrop2.0Pre-ScraperConveyor2.536"HalfBradley1.0ContinuousFlowFill2.036"HalfBradley1.036"FullBradley1.5ContinuousFlowOperate1.536"FullBradley1.554"HalfBradley1.5Hubbard4.054"FullBradley2.0AutopsyTable2.0AutopsySinkandTable2.5
TypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.Units
PrivateLavatory.75PrivateLavatory.75PublicLavatory1.0PublicLavatory1.016x16Rack2.5PrivateShower1.5PrivateShower1.518x18Rack3.9PublicShower1.5PublicShower1.720x20Rack4.2TubandShower1.5TubandShower1.5Sink-Kitchen.75Sink-Slop2.5Dishes-Inclined2.0Sink-Slop1.536"HalfBradley1.0Dishes-Flat2.5Sink-Pantry1.536"FullBradley1.5SingleTankConveyorType2.3DomesticClothesWasher1.254"HalfBradley1.5DomesticDishwasher1.550"FullBradley2.0LaundryTray1.5
TypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.Units
PrivateLavatory.75PrivateLavatory.75
TypeofFixtureFix.Units
PublicLavatory1.0PublicLavatory1.0PrivateLavatory.75PrivateShower1.5PrivateShower1.5PublicLavatory1.0PublicShower3.0TubandShower1.5PrivateShower1.5Sink-Slop1.5Basin-Barber2.0TubandShower1.7Basin-Foot1.2Sink-Slop2.5Sink-Slop2.536"HalfBradley1.0Basin-BeautyParlor2.5JanitorDrop1.536"FullBradley1.5DomesticClothesWasher2.054"HalfBradley1.5DomesticDishwasher2.054"FullBradley2.0
TypeofFixtureFix.UnitsTypeofFixtureFix.Units
PrivateLavatory.75
TypeofFixtureFix.Units
PrivateLavatory.75PublicLavatory1.0PrivateLavatory.70PublicLavatory1.0PrivateShower1.5PublicLavatory1.0PrivateShower1.5Sink-Slop2.5PrivateShower1.5TubandShower1.7JanitorDrop2.5TubandShower1.5Sink-Slop2.536"HalfBradley1.0Sink-Slop2.0JanitorDrop2.036"FullBradley1.5JanitorDrop2.0
OfficeBuildingFactory*DishwashersApartmentPrivate-PublicSchoolInstitution-HomeCorrectionalorMentalInstitution(useboostertoheatfrom14to18F)
SingleTank-StationaryRackMultipleTankConveyorType
Hotel-Motel
ContinuousFlowBath
ClubGymnasiumAssoc.Bldg.YMCAHospital
HydrotherapeuticShowers
Restaurant**140°FTemperatureFromHeater
 
Armstrong
Hot Water Group, 221 Armstrong Blvd., Three Rivers, MI 49093 – USA Phone: (269) 279-3602 Fax: (269) 279-3130
armstrong
international.com
14
Hot Water Storage versusSemi-Instantaneous Hot Water Generation
Stand-by heat losses associated with larger storage vesselsand the additional energy required to run the inter-tankcirculating pumps is neither cost effective nor “green”.With Flo-Eco, large storage vessels are not required and inmost installations facility demands for hot water are moreeffectively met by increased btu input.Generally, only applications with large demands, over a shortperiod of time, justify the use of large capacity storage vessels.
The High Efficiency Solution
In many cases high efficiency water heaters such as theFlo-Eco can be “sized down” in comparison with or whenbeing compared with a standard efficiency water heater with the same Btu input.In addition, the ability to “stack” up to three Flo-Eco on a singlefootprint offers system redundancy below 200,000 Btu/hr per heater module.The historical tendency to rely upon storage vessels to providea feeling of “security” that the facility has an ample supply of stored hot water in the event of a significant sudden demandrequires some examination.For example a design might call for a water heater to operateunder the following conditions:Based on the shaded information above, a typical selectionmight be 600,000 BTU input and 600 gallons of storage. Thethinking being that 600 gallons of 120°F stored water will cover any and all surges in demand and allow the water heater ampletime to recover.In actual fact however the moment there is hot water demandon the water heater the 600 gallons of 120°F water isimmediately diluted with cold water as it enters the tank. Thehigher the flow the greater the turbulence within the tank thefaster the temperature falls off.Under the same installation scenario, Armstrong can replace600,000 btu’s of input and 600 gallons of storage with 600,000btus of input and 180 gallons of storage and deliver superior hotwater generation performance.
Example:
Standard Efficiency Water Heater 
Input = 600,000 Btu/Hr.Output = 498,000 Btu/Hr.Efficiency = 83%Storage Capacity = 600 gallonsIncoming Water Temperature = 40°F.Heater Set Point = 120°F.Delivery = 498,000/8.35/120 = 497 GPH @ 80°F rise.
Flo-Eco 95- 3 (Triple) High Efficiency Water Heater 
Input = 600,000 Btu/Hr.Output = 570,000 Btu/Hr.Efficiency = 95%Storage Capacity = 180 gallonsIncoming Water Temperature = 40°F.Heater Set Point = 120°F.Delivery = 570,000/8.35/120 = 568 GPH @ 80°F rise (+12%).
11411220Comparison Heater03 Flo-Eco Heaters1030 4050108110116118120122
Time (t) (minutes)
    T   e   m   p   e   r   a   t   u   r   e    (    T    ) ,    °    F
Incoming Water Temperature = 40°FWater Heater Set Point = 120°FTemperature Rise = 80°FDemand = 15 GPM

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