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ScienceDirect

Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

SHC 2013, International Conference on Solar Heating and Cooling for Buildings and Industry

September 23-25, 2013, Freiburg, Germany

Seasonal Storage

Mateo Guadalfajaraa, *, Miguel A. Lozanoa, Luis M. Serraa

a

Aragon Institute of Engineering Research (GITSE-I3A), Universidad de Zaragoza, C/ Mara de Luna s/n, Zaragoza 50018, Spain

Abstract

Central Solar Heating Plants with Seasonal Storage (CSHPSS) are systems producing heat from solar radiation for a district

heating system. These systems are able to produce thermal energy during all the year providing a significant part (high solar

fraction) of the demands required for space heating and Domestic Hot Water (DHW). The design and calculation of the

behaviour of these systems during the year is a complex process requiring detailed climatic and demand data in order to properly

design/sizing the plant components to reach the desired behaviour (e.g. a specific solar fraction). The location of the plant and the

different demands corresponding to different climatic areas affect very significantly the behaviour of these systems. As a

consequence, the sizing and design criteria of the pieces of components of these systems are very different in the North and the

South of Europe.

The utilization of simple methods for the calculation of these systems allows the design of the main components and provides an

estimate of the behaviour of the system during the year. In this paper is proposed a simple method for the calculation of CSHPSS

using demand data and simple and easy to find available public climatic data. The proposed method is completely described and

applied to specific Spanish locations to pre-design the main components of these systems. The model also provides a preliminary

economic evaluation of the system and is very useful to perform parametric analysis to evaluate the CSHPSS system

performance, as well as to establish optimization and design criteria of CSHPSS.

2014

2014TheTheAuthors.

Authors. Published

Published by by Elsevier

Elsevier Ltd.Ltd.

Selectionand

Selection andpeer

peer review

review by by

thethe scientific

scientific conference

conference committee

committee of 2013

of SHC SHCunder

2013responsibility

under responsibility of PSE AG.

of PSE AG

Keywords: solar thermal energy; district heating; seasonal storage; renewable energy;

E-mail address: mateog@unizar.es; mlozano@unizar.es; serra@unizar.es

Selection and peer review by the scientific conference committee of SHC 2013 under responsibility of PSE AG

doi:10.1016/j.egypro.2014.02.124

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1097

1. Introduction

The development of solar systems covering part of the residential thermal energy is an economically viable option

that reduces the consumption of fossil fuels [1]. The Spanish normative on buildings [2] requires for new buildings,

depending on the climatic location, a production with solar energy of 30% to 70% of thermal energy demand of

domestic hot water (DHW). This production represents a small solar fraction of the total thermal energy demand of

DHW and space heating of buildings. Therefore, considering also the coverage of other heating demands in

buildings as space heating or even cooling with absorption machines, the real potential of the solar thermal energy

source is very high. The World energy demand in the residential sector (2035 Mtoe) represents roughly 27% of the

final energy consumption [3]. Hence, the production of a significant part of this demand with solar energy might

solve an important part of the energy problems: shortage, dependency, high prices fluctuation, pollution, climate

change, among others [1].

Central solar heating plants with seasonal storage (CSHPSS) can cover with a high solar fraction the space

heating and domestic hot water demands of big communities at an affordable price. These systems already supply

heat to big communities through district heating systems in the north and center of Europe. The evaluation of the

performance and the design of these centralized solar systems is a complex process, due to their dynamic behavior

both during the day and along the year. The production of the solar collector field depends on the solar radiation and

the ambient temperature changing along the day, as well as on the operation temperature of the seasonal storage

tank. The behavior and operation temperature of the seasonal storage depends on the demand and solar production

distribution along the year. Further, the location and the size of the demand affects to the performance of the system

in such way that the sizing between the north and south of Europe is very different. As a result, the process of pre-

design and study in initial stages of the project becomes a real challenge.

Dynamic simulations with TRNSYS [4] of CSHPSS provide an evaluation of the performance of its behavior

with a high accuracy [5, 6, 7] but it requires exhaustive and detailed information and a high computational effort.

Simple calculation methods requiring less detailed data and a lower computational effort can complement TRNSYS

for a preliminary quick evaluation of the size of the main components of an installation facilitating the design task

and providing an estimate of its annual performance [8, 9].

In this paper is presented an original simple method for the calculation of CSHPSS built on the Engineering

Equation Software [10], using demand data and public climatic data that can be easily obtained. The proposed

method calculates the behaviour of the system on a monthly basis and can be used to pre-design the solar field and

the volume of the seasonal thermal energy storage of CSHPSS, as well as to perform easily parametric analysis for

the evaluation of these systems. It is also shown how this method is useful to perform feasibility studies in

preliminary stages of a project, as well as to establish optimization and design criteria of CSHPSS.

2. Simple method

The simple method is based on the possibility of performing an approximate calculation on a monthly basis of the

solar collector field production and the capacity of the seasonal thermal energy storage to match production and

demand. Fig. 1 shows the system scheme and identifies the main energy flows that appear in the simple model. The

radiation received, Qr, over the solar collector is harvested and the production of the solar field, Qc, is calculated

simulating its hourly operation during a representative day of the month.

It is considered a complete mixture in the thermal energy storage, i.e. without stratification; so it keeps uniform

the accumulator temperature, Tacu, along the calculation period, which is a month in the proposed model. Thus, the

solar collector performance and the heat losses, Ql, of the seasonal storage are calculated considering the tank

temperature. In a seasonal storage tank, the premise of considering constant the water tank temperature along the

month is reasonable due to its high thermal inertia (high volume). A monthly energy balance is used to calculate the

temperature in the thermal energy storage at the end of the month. This temperature of the water tank at the end of

the month is used to calculate the solar collector performance at the next month.

1098 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

Fig. 1. Energy flow chart of the simple model of central solar heating plant with seasonal storage.

The monthly operation of the seasonal storage tank has two different operation modes during the year: i) charge

and ii) discharge. The charge operation mode occurs when the production of the solar field, Qc, is higher than the

heat demand, Qd. Then part of the collected heat will be used to attend the immediate demand, Qb, and the surplus of

the collected heat will be sent to the seasonal storage for its later consumption, Qe. In the discharge operation mode,

the heat demand, Qd, is higher than the production of the solar collectors, Qc, and the seasonal storage tank is

discharged, Qs, in first instance and if it is still not enough, then the auxiliary system, Q g, will provide the required

heat to cover the demand. The thermal energy storage operation is constrained by two temperature limits, maximum

and minimum. When the limit of the minimum temperature is reached, the thermal energy storage can not be

discharged anymore and the auxiliary system provides the required heat, Qg, to fulfil the demand. The thermal

energy storage can not be charged either over the maximum temperature. When it reaches this maximum

temperature limit, part of the heat production is rejected, Qx, to avoid overheating and equipment damage. As the

thermal energy storage is warm, the heat losses to the environment, Ql, are also calculated. The thermal energy

accumulated in the storage tank is denoted by the variable EA (Fig. 1).

As shown in Fig. 2 the simple method consists of four sequential modules for the calculation of the annual and

monthly performance of a CSHPSS. In base of public data that can be easily obtained the Module 1 elaborates the

hourly and monthly climatic and demand data required to calculate the system performance (hourly radiation on

tilted surface, hourly ambient temperature, monthly demand). The Module 2 calculates the monthly production of

the solar field based on the hourly radiation and hourly ambient temperature of a typical day for each month, and on

the tank temperature at the beginning of the considered month. The calculation of the solar collector is based on the

performance equation of the solar collector field. The efficiency equation of the heat exchanger between the primary

and the secondary circuits (between the solar field and the seasonal storage tank) is also considered.

Climatic data

Demand data Qb

Design data Qe

Qs

Module 1 Module 2 Module 3 Qg Module 4

Qd Ql

Data elaboration Qr Qc Qx

Solar collector System monthly Annual system

(Demand, climatic

production energy balance results

and design)

Tacu

System efficiency

Fig. 2. Information flow chart and scheme of the simple method calculation modules.

Each month an energy balance, considering production, demand and losses, calculates the energy

charged/discharged/accumulated in the seasonal storage and if required the auxiliary energy, as well as the final

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1099

temperature of the water in the tank and the heat rejected, in case the storage tank would be fully charged (Module

3). The Module 4 calculates and presents the technical results: annual energy balance, global efficiency of the

system and of the considered components, solar fraction, among others, as well as an estimation of the investment,

operation and maintenance costs of the system and the solar heat cost.

3. Base case

To make easier the evaluation of CSHPSS systems with the simple method a few public and available data are

used. The minimum input data required are the next: annual demand of DHW and space heating; latitude of the

location of the plant; monthly average of the daily global radiation over horizontal surface, H (monthly data);

average medium, minimum and maximum ambient temperature, Taave, Tamin and Tamax (monthly data); monthly

degree-days (base 15C), DD15 (monthly data); cold water temperature from the net, Tnet (monthly data); ground

temperature, Tter; and ground reflectance, g.

In the considered base case the installation is located in Zaragoza and it supplies heat for space heating and

domestic hot water for a community of 1000 dwellings of 100 m2. The demand considered has been taken from the

reference values in Spain for new multifamily buildings [11]. In Zaragoza the annual demand for space heating in

multifamily buildings is 40.6 kWh/m2 and the domestic hot water demand is 12.9 kWh/m2. The climatic data have

been obtained from multiple sources: radiation [12], degree-days [13], average medium, average minimum and

average maximum ambient temperatures [14] and cold water temperature of the supply network [15].

The design variables considered in the simple model presented in this paper are the next: Area of solar collector,

A (or RAD, which is the ratio of the area of the solar field, m2, divided by the annual demand in MWh/year);

volume of the seasonal storage tank, V (or RVA, which is the ratio of the volume of the seasonal storage tank, m3,

divided by the area of the solar field in m2); efficiency curve of the solar collector (0, k1, k2); tilt and orientation of

the solar collectors; specific mass flow rate of working fluid circulating through the solar collectors, ms; heat

exchanger efficiency of the solar field, Eff; temperature of the water supplied to the district heating network, T SH;

temperature of the water returning from the district heating network, T ret; maximum temperature in the seasonal

storage tank (accumulator), Tmax; global heat transfer coefficient in the accumulator for the calculation of the heat

losses, Uacu. The parameters for the base case are presented in Table 1.

Parameter Value Parameter Value

Solar RAD: ratio collector area / demand 0.6 m2/(MWh/yr) Seasonal RVA: ratio volume area 6 m3/m2

Collector A: area of solar collectors 3210 m2 Storage V: volume of seasonal storage 19,260 m3

field 0: optic efficiency 0.816 Tmin: minimum storage temperature 30 C

k1: heat loss coefficient 2.235 W/(m2K) Tmax: maximum storage temperature 90 C

k2: heat loss coefficient 0.0135 W/(m2K2) RHD: ratio height diameter in the storage 0.6 m/m

: tilt 45 Uacu: heat transfer coefficient 0.12 W/(m2K)

: orientation 0 Aacu: heat transfer area 4101 m2

ms: solar field flow 20 kg/(hm2) cp: specific heat 4180 kJ/(m3K)

Eff: heat exchanger efficacy 0.9 EAmax: max energy accumulated 1342 MWh

Heating QSH: annual space heating demand 4060 MWh/year District Tsup: supply temperature 50 C

Demand QDHW: annual DHW demand 1290 MWh/year Heating Tret: return temperature 30 C

Qd: annual demand 5350 MWh/year

The seasonal storage is assumed as an underground cylindrical tank with a shape ratio RHD = 0.6 (height divided

by diameter). Once the volume is known the other dimensions can be calculated.

H RHD D (2)

1100 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

The ground temperature, Tter, has been considered constant along the year and with the same value than the

average ambient temperature (15.0C in Zaragoza). The maximum energy stored can be calculated with the next

equation:

In the Module 1 are calculated the hourly environmental temperature T a[m,h] for a representative day of each

month and the hourly radiation over tilted surface qr[m,h] in W/m2.

The Erbss correlation for the ambient temperature is used to estimate the ambient temperature along the day; it

uses the minimum, the maximum and the monthly average of the daily temperatures of a typical day [17, 18]

4

(5)

2 S (T 1) (6)

W

24

where T is the solar hour of the day (T = 12 is the solar high noon).

With the average daily radiation over horizontal surface and the extraterrestrial radiation over horizontal surface,

which depends on the city latitude (Zaragoza, 41.6) and the date, the sky clearness index can be calculated [19].

This index is used to calculate the daily diffuse radiation with Erbss correlation [20]. The total radiation over

horizontal surface can be hourly distributed with the Collares-Pereira & Rabl correlation [21]. The diffuse radiation

can also be hourly distributed with Liu & Jordan correlation [22]. The difference between total radiation and diffuse

radiation is the direct radiation over horizontal surface. The hourly radiation over tilted surface can be calculated

using the isotropic sky model [19].

Further in the Module 1 the annual space heating demand can be monthly distributed with the degree-days

method. As centralized systems tend to be unplugged when the demand is low, then the space heating demand

supplied is considered 0 in those months in which the degree-days, DDSH, are lower than the monthly days (N).

DDSH [m] if DD15 [m] ! N [m] Then DDSH [m] DD15 [m] Else DDSH [m] 0 (7)

m 12

DDSH [m]

1 (8)

The domestic hot water demand is monthly distributed with the method proposed by the standard UNE 94002

[15], in which the DHW demand is estimated as a function of the temperature of the water supply network, T net, and

the number of the days of each month. The total monthly demand of the system is the sum of both, space heating

demand and DHW demand.

m 12

1

DDDHW [m] (10)

Note that the simple method does not require the elaboration data performed in the Module 1 for the evaluation of

the CSHPSS if equivalent data are provided (monthly demand and hourly radiation over tilted surface and ambient

temperature for a representative day for each month).

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1101

The production of the solar collector, qc[m,h], is calculated hourly using the efficiency curve of large solar

collectors. This calculation requires the solar radiation qr[m,h] and the temperature difference among the solar

collector, Tc, and the ambient temperature, Ta. Note that only is considered heat collected when the efficiency value

of the solar collector is positive (eq. 12).

qc [m, h] Max (K0 qr [m, h] k1 'T [m, h] k 2 'T [m, h]2 ; 0) (12)

The solar collector temperature is the average value between inlet and outlet temperature of the fluid in the solar

collector.

The outlet temperature of the solar collector fluid depends on its inlet temperature, the mass flow rate ms = 20

kg/(hm2) and its specific heat cp,sf = 4180 J/(kgK).

Once the inlet temperature, Tin, is known, then the rest of variables qc, 'T, Tc, Tout can be obtained from the

previous eqs. 12-15. The fluid circulating through the solar collector transfers the heat to the seasonal storage

through a countercurrent plate heat exchanger. Considering that the heat capacity of the fluids circulating through

the primary circuit (solar collector) and through the secondary circuit (load circuit charging the accumulator) is the

same, and that the temperature of the water in the accumulator remains constant during the whole month, then the

next equation is obtained:

The monthly production of the solar field Qc[m] is the sum of the hourly values multiplied by the solar collector

area A and the number of the days of the month (N).

24

Qc [m]

The monthly radiation Qr[m] received by the solar field is calculated in a similar way, changing q c[m,h] by qr[m,

h] in eq. 17.

The monthly energy balance of the system requires a control of the minimum and maximum load of the seasonal

storage tank. This guarantees the calculation of the charge and discharge of the accumulator fulfilling these limits

and affects the auxiliary energy required to cover the demand and the heat rejected in case the tank would be fully

charged. All the thermal energy flows appearing in the equations of the Module 3 are expressed in MWh/month.

The system is operated in such a way that each month the heat harvested in the solar collectors, Qc, firstly will

attend the demand, Qb, and once it has been covered, the remaining heat, Qe, will be introduced in the thermal

energy storage tank (see Fig. 1).

1102 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

Heat loss of the seasonal storage tank, Ql, is calculated multiplying the global heat transfer coefficient of the

accumulator Uacu in W/(m2K) by the tank area Aacu in m2, and by the temperature difference between the tank Tacu

and the ground Tter, and by the number of hours of the month. The considered tank temperature is the temperature at

the beginning of the month (temperature at the end of the previous month).

In order to calculate the tank discharge an auxiliary variable, Qsx, which expresses the maximum amount of heat

that could be discharged, is used. This maximum amount depends on the accumulated energy, EA, the heat

introduced, Qe, and thermal losses, Ql.

Finally the discharged heat, Qs, is calculated as a difference of the demand minus the solar direct production and

the auxiliary energy required.

The theoretical energy accumulated, EAx, at the end of the month is calculated without considering the

temperature limit. In real installations there are security systems that stop the pumps when the maximum

temperature inside the seasonal storage tank is reached, Tmax = 90C in this case. In the simple model this effect is

modeled calculating the heat rejected, Qx. Thus, the theoretical energy accumulated, EAx, at the end of the month is,

If this energy is higher than the maximum amount, part of the solar production will be rejected, Q x. The final energy

accumulated, EA, and the heat rejected, Qx, are given by the following equations:

The accumulator temperature at the end of the month is calculated considering the real energy stored.

All the calculations are performed for an annual cycle in which the load and the accumulator temperature at the

end of the year is the same than that at the beginning.

Tacu [0] Tacu [12] (30)

In the calculations have not been considered: the electric consumption of pumps, the heat losses in pipes, heat

exchangers and auxiliary equipment nor the district heating network.

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1103

The annual energy flows of the system (Qd, Qr, Qc, Qb, Qe, Qx, Ql, Qs, Qg and Qsolar) are calculated in the Module

4. The annual net energy balance of the system should be equal to cero.

The solar fraction, SF, and the solar collector efficiency, Kcoll, can be calculated in monthly and annual basis.

SF Qsolar / Qd (32)

K coll Qc / Qr (33)

The thermal energy storage efficiency, Kacu, and the annual system efficiency, Ksys, can be calculated only in

annual basis.

K acu Qs / Qe (34)

In Table 2 are shown the obtained results for the analyzed case.

Table 2: Monthly and annual results of the system for the analyzed base case (Zaragoza, 1000 dwellings, RAD = 0.6, RVA = 6).

Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Qd (MWh) 1011 800 700 417 104 95 90 92 95 269 662 1014 5350

Qr (MWh) 305 359 458 470 536 543 610 605 501 446 338 288 5458

Qc (MWh) 181 232 305 320 379 359 382 341 229 168 103 126 3124

Qb (MWh) 181 232 305 320 104 95 90 93 95 168 103 126 1911

Qe (MWh) 0 0 0 0 275 264 293 248 134 0 0 0 1213

Qs (MWh) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 101 559 407 1067

Ql (MWh) 5.5 4.9 5.3 5.1 5.2 9.3 13.7 18.3 21.3 23.9 21.2 12.4 146

Qx (MWh) 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0

Qsolar (MWh) 181 232 305 320 104 95 90 93 95 269 662 533 2979

Qg (MWh) 830 568 396 98 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 480 2372

EA (MWh) -6 -10 -16 -21 249 503 782 1012 1125 1000 419 0 ---

Tacu (C) 29.8 29.5 29.3 29.1 41.1 52.5 65.0 75.3 80.3 74.7 48.8 30.0 ---

SF (%) 18 29 44 77 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 53 56

coll (%) 59 65 67 68 71 66 63 56 46 38 30 44 57

acu (%) --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- 88

sys (%) --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- --- 54

Furthermore, the Module 4 provides an economic evaluation of the proposed installation. With data from

previous works [7, 23] the cost of the main equipment has been estimated: solar collector field (Inv col) and seasonal

storage (Invacu) expressed in Euro ().

0.615

Invacu = 4660 V (37)

The exponents in previous equations explain the scale economies of the solar collector field and the seasonal

storage tank. Note that the accumulator cost per unit of volume decreases significantly with the size, which has been

verified by other authors [24-29]. The parameter included in eq. 37 is useful to consider the economic behavior of

different technologies of thermal energy storage [24-29] (e.g. water tank, pit or borehole) or the expected future

price reduction associated to the technology development. The value = 1 corresponds with the experience gained

1104 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

in the demonstration projects of the two last decades using a hot water tank for thermal energy storage. Empirical

evidences [30-32] indicate that the investment cost of the seasonal storage is still very high.

The investment cost of the rest of the equipment existing in a CSHPSS (pumps, heat exchangers, pipes, valves,

etc.) has been included with an increasing factor of 25% (faux = 25%). The indirect costs (engineering project,

project management, assurances, etc.) are considered with an increasing factor of 12% (find = 12%). Therefore, the

total investment is.

(38)

The annual cost of the equipment, Z in /year, is calculated applying the annual amortization factor and the

operation and maintenance costs. The amortization factor is calculated considering an annual interest rate, i in year-1,

of 3.0%, which is at present a common interest rate in countries in which CSHPSS are being installed, e.g.

Denmark. The amortization costs are distributed along the equipment lifetime. The estimated lifetime is 25 years (na

= 25 years) for the solar collector and 50 years for the seasonal storage (nv = 50 years). The annual operation and

maintenance costs are estimated in 1.5% (fope = 0.015 year-1) of the investment cost according to the criteria

proposed by the IEA [1]. Therefore, the annual costs are calculated with the next equations:

(41)

For the analyzed base case (1000 dwellings located in Zaragoza) the initial investment required is Inv = 389010 3

. The annual cost is Z = 229,445 /year. The unit cost of the solar heat, csolar, is calculated as the quotient between

the annual cost and the solar heat produced. As the solar production is Q solar = 2979 MWh/year, then the unit cost of

the solar heat is csolar = 77.0 /MWh.

Based on the simple method presented, next in sections 4 to 6, several parametric studied are presented and

applied to the analysis of the performance of CSHPSS as well as to the evaluation of design criteria.

4. Physical analysis

In the analyzed base case the maximum allowed temperature (90C) in the seasonal storage, indicating that the

thermal energy storage tank is full, is not reached (80.3C is the maximum value in Table 2). A reasonable design

criteria is based on the next premises: 1) do not reject any fraction of the solar heat collected (Qx = 0), which means

that a thermal energy storage is required; and 2) maximum usage of the accumulation installed capacity, which

means that the tank should be fully charged (the maximum allowed temperature in the tank should be reached just at

the end of the charging period and the beginning of the discharge period). Therefore it is interesting to study the

effect of varying the volume of the storage tank from the base case (RVA = 6 m3/m2). If the ratio RVA is reduced,

maintaining the collector area constant, the seasonal storage tank temperature rises until it is obtained the maximum

temperature at the end of the charging season, and the solar fraction decreases due to the increase of heat losses (see

Fig. 3). For a value of the ratio RVA lower than 4,7 m3/m2 the solar fraction decreases faster, because the volume of

the seasonal storage tank does not allow to store all the heat produced and as a consequence part of this heat is

rejected (Qx > 0). The critical value of RVA without heat rejection is called RVAc. In Fig. 3 is also shown that when

decreasing the volume of the storage tank the solar fraction decreases. The slope of the solar fraction is higher when

RVA is lower than the critical volume, RVAc.

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1105

0,56 100

Qx

0,55 80

0,54 60

Qx (MWh/year)

SF

0,53 40

0,52 20

0,51 SF 0

0,5 -20

4 4,5 5 5,5 6

3 2

RVA (m /m )

Fig. 3: Effect of the accumulation volume on the solar fraction (SF) and the rejected heat (Qx)

When the critical volume, RVAc, is considered a design criterion, then the number of free design variables is

reduced just to one: the area of the solar field. In Fig. 4 is shown the relationship between the critical volume and the

collector area as a function of the solar fraction. Increasing the collector area, the solar fraction rises up linearly.

However, the accumulation needs do not rise up linearly. The need of thermal energy storage increases quickly for

low values of solar fraction (SF), and increases in a slower way for high values of SF. For low solar fraction values

(SF < 20%) it is almost not necessary to accumulate heat in summer (RVAc < 0.7 m3/m2) since the solar production

in summer almost do not overpass the demand of domestic hot water. But the accumulation needed to obtain a solar

fraction close to 50% is RVAc = 4.5 m3/m2 and to obtain a solar fraction close to 100% is RVAc = 6.1 m3/m2. Other

obtained results not depicted in Fig. 4 for a variation of the solar fraction from 20% to 100%, are summarized next:

i) the collector efficiency, Kcoll, decreases linearly from 59% to 51%; ii) the thermal storage tank efficiency, Kacu,

rises from 75% at SF = 20% to 87% at SF = 50% and then it rises more smoothly to 89% at SF = 100%; iii) the

global efficiency of the system, Ksys, decreases with the solar fraction from 58% at SF = 20% to 48% at SF = 100%.

1,4 7

RAD (m2/(MWh/year) RVA (m3/m2)

1,2 6

RAD (m2/(MWh/year))

1 5

RVA (m3/m2)

0,8 4

0,6 3

0,4 2

0,2 1

0 0

0 0,2 0,4 0,6 0,8 1

SF

Fig. 4: Solar collector area and critical volume of the seasonal storage as a function of the solar fraction.

4.3. Trade off: Area of the solar collectors Volume of the seasonal storage

A design option to obtain a specified solar fraction is to size the CSHPSS considering the critical volume of the

seasonal storage tank. Nevertheless a specific solar fraction can be obtained with multiple combinations of the solar

collector field area volume of the seasonal storage tank [33, 34]. Thus, with the simple method the solar fraction

has been calculated for different combinations and, applying data interpolation, lines with the same solar fraction

values have been depicted in Fig. 5. Following whatever line with constant solar fraction, several values of the area

1106 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

of the solar field corresponding to different volumes of the seasonal thermal storage tank are feasible. In the space A

the volume of the storage is smaller than the critical value and part of the heat collected is rejected. In the space B

the thermal storage does not reach the maximum temperature, i.e. the seasonal storage tank is not completely full in

any moment along the year.

If the volume of the thermal storage is increased over a certain value, space C, the design is not appropriate

because an increase of the storage tank volume will maintain or even reduce the solar fraction. The most appropriate

values for these design variables depend on the project limits and on the selected design criteria.

50000

Space C

0.95

40000 Space B 0.9

0.8

V (m3)

30000

0.7 Space A

0.6

20000

0.5

Minimum cost = 1/2

0.4

Critical volume

10000

0.3 SF

0.2

Space C limit

0

0 2000 4000 6000 8000 10000

A (m2)

Fig. 5: Trade-off: solar collector area and volume of seasonal storage, isoquant lines of solar fraction.

5. Economic analysis

In Table 3 is shown the variation of the cost of the solar heat when the volume of the seasonal storage is

modified. Starting with the base case then the ratio RVA is reduced from 6 m3/m2 to 1 m3/m2. From the obtained

results, the positive effects of increasing the volume of the seasonal storage (higher solar fraction and higher system

efficiency) do not compensate the investment cost of increasing the seasonal storage and the unit cost of the solar

heat increases. This effect occurs even when the installed volume is not enough for storing all the heat produced and

some solar heat is rejected. It can be concluded that with the present investment costs of the water tank thermal

energy storages the critical volume is not the optimum economic design.

Table 3: Economic results as a function of the seasonal storage volume (Zaragoza, 1000 dwellings, RAD = 0.6).

RVA V Tmax Qx FS sys Inv Z csolar

(m3) (C) (MWh/year) (103 ) (103/year) (/MWh)

6.0 19260 80.3 0 0.557 0.546 3890 229 77

5.0 16050 87.2 0 0.541 0.530 3591 213 74

4.0 12840 90.0 92 0.512 0.502 3268 196 72

3.0 9630 90.0 233 0.479 0.470 2912 177 69

2.0 6420 90.0 373 0.442 0.433 2507 155 66

1.0 3210 90.0 532 0.404 0.403 2009 128 58

It is estimated that if the investment cost of the seasonal storage is reduced about 50%, keeping constant the

investment of the rest of the plant components, then the critical volume could be an interesting design option from

an economic viewpoint. This can be achieved with using other technologies for the construction of the seasonal

storage, e.g. pit thermal energy storage. It has also been analyzed the cost of the solar heat when increasing the solar

collector area in order to obtain a higher solar fraction. In this case the analysis has been performed using the critical

volume as design criterion. The obtained result is that the unit cost of the solar heat remains almost constant when

the solar fraction is high ( 40%). The reason is that the cost of the heat loss is compensated with the economies of

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1107

scale of increasing the capacity of the installed equipment. When the number of dwellings is modified, then the

annual demand changes accordingly. Keeping constant the design ratios, RAD = 0.6 and RVA = 6, the results

obtained for different number of dwellings are shown in Table 7. The most significant result is the very important

reduction of the solar heat cost with the increase of the demand. For a community of 5000 dwellings the solar heat

cost is 48 /MWh close to the price of the conventional heat in Spain, based on conventional fuel. Part of this cost

reduction is due to the slight increase of the efficiency of the system when increasing the size of the system, due to

the reduction of the thermal losses in the storage.

Nevertheless, the dominant factor is the effect of the scale economy on the investment cost per dwelling,

Inv/Dwell, which is reduced by a factor of 3.5 when increasing from a size of 100 dwellings to a size of 5000

dwellings.

Table 4: Parametric analysis varying the number of dwellings (Zaragoza, RAD = 0.6, RVA = 6).

Number of A V Qsolar SF coll acu sys Inv Inv/Dwell Z csolar

Dwellings (m2) (m3) (MWh/year) (%) (%) (%) (%) (103 ) (/Dwell) (103 /year) (/MWh)

100 321 1926 288 53.9% 58.3% 75.9% 52.9% 831 8315 48 165

500 1605 9630 1478 55.3% 57.5% 85.1% 54.2% 2430 4860 142 96

1000 3210 19,260 2978 55.7% 57.2% 88.0% 54.6% 3890 3890 229 77

5000 16,050 96,300 15,075 56.4% 56.8% 92.8% 55.2% 11,860 2372 719 48

The variable cost of the thermal energy produced with centralized systems that use only natural gas boilers is

about 50 /MWh [35]. From the unit costs presented in Table 4, it is shown that when the number of dwellings is

bigger than 5000, the CSHPSS systems become competitive. From the previous results it has been obtained that the

unit solar heat cost mainly depends on the solar fraction and on the accumulation volume.

From an economic point of view the critical volume that avoids the rejection of heat in summer is not the

optimum design (see Table 3) being preferable to invest more in solar collectors even when a part of the collected

heat is rejected than invest in a bigger thermal energy storage [36, 37].

These results are consistent with the results obtained by other authors [30-32]. Only large installations or a

political-legal regulation imposing a minimum solar fraction or financial support for the investment will foster the

short term development of CSHPSS systems. All these results are referred to thermal energy storage in Water Tank

Thermal Energy Storage which is the more expensive technology per unit of volume but for universal application.

Table 5: Optimum design for different solar fractions and several scenarios (Zaragoza, 1000 dwellings).

Solar Fraction 20% 40% 60% 80% 90% 95%

RVAopt (m3/m2) 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0 5.3 6.0

csolar (/MWh) 52.3 57 61 68 71 72

1

Qx/Qc (%) 0% 18% 29% 38% 4% 0%

EA/EAMax (%) 94% 100% 100% 100% 100% 100%

RVAopt (m3/m2) 1.0 1.0 4.0 5.6 6.5 6.8

csolar (/MWh) 40.3 46 50 49 49 50

Qx/Qc (%) 0% 18% 6% 0% 0% 0%

EA/EAMax (%) 94% 100% 100% 100% 94% 92%

RVAopt (m3/m2) 1.0 1.0 5.0 6.3 7.2 7.5

1 csolar (/MWh) 36.3 42 42 42 42 42

/3

Qx/Qc (%) 0% 18% 0% 0% 0% 0%

EA/EAMax (%) 94% 100% 99% 93% 87% 85%

RVAopt (m3/m2) 1.0 4.2 5.4 6.7 7.4 7.8

csolar (/MWh) 34.3 39 38 38 38 38

Qx/Qc (%) 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0%

EA/EAMax (%) 94% 93% 94% 88% 84% 83%

1108 Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109

The comparison of investment costs for different seasonal storage technologies [24-29] indicates that the cost for

the thermal energy storage can be reduced until when the accumulation in hot water tank is changed to other

technologies: Borehole Thermal Energy Storage, Pit Thermal Energy Storage and Aquifer Thermal Energy Storage.

On the other hand, as the existing seasonal storage technologies are still in development, it can be expected an

important decrease in the investment cost with the adjustment and optimization of the technological construction

process. The optimum design from an economic point of view in several scenarios = (1; ; 1/3; ) for different

solar fractions can be seen in Table 5 considering the demand of the base case.

The obtained results show that when the investment costs of the seasonal energy storage are reduced by a factor

of or even more, then the next remarkable aspects occur: i) the cost of the solar heat is lower than 50 /MWh; ii)

the cost of the solar heat does not significantly change with the solar fraction, i.e. it is interesting from an economic

viewpoint the design of CSHPSS with high solar fraction; iii) sizing the CSHPSS considering the critical volume of

the seasonal storage tank is an appropriate design criterion.

If the cost of the thermal energy storage tank is significantly reduced, then it is interesting from an economic

viewpoint the utilization of the storage tank instead of wasting part of the collected heat. Even the oversizing of the

heat storage tank can be justified in order to reduce the temperature of the accumulator (D = ; SF = 95%; RVA =

7.8; Tmax = 79.6 C). Considering the limitations of the model presented in this paper for the calculation of the

accurate behavior of solar systems with low thermal energy storage capacity, those case studies with RVA < 1

m3/m2 have not been calculated. Note that for each D value it exists a solar fraction value that when surpassed the

optimum design requires seasonal energy storage and, in the case it is not reached, the optimum design corresponds

to a system without seasonal energy storage. In other words, for each D value there is a discontinuity corresponding

to a specific solar fraction (critical solar fraction) which determines if it interesting or not to install seasonal energy

storage, but there are not intermediate cases.

As the costs of the seasonal storage are reduced it is more interesting to implement seasonal storage systems in

order to store the surplus of the production occurring during summer instead of rejecting part of the collected heat

(Qx/Qc = 0%). Even, it could be profitable to design a seasonal storage with a volume higher than the critical volume

(EA/EAMax < 100%) as it is shown in Fig. 5.

7. Conclusions

A Simple Method for the calculation of CSHPSS using heat demand data and available public climatic data has

been presented in this paper. The analysis of CSHPSS applying economic and other design criteria can be performed

with the proposed method with reduced calculation effort. It has been shown its application to a particular case of

1000 dwelling of 100 m2 each, located in Zaragoza, Spain.

The proposed Simple Method calculates the performance of the solar collector field based on its physical

behavior using hourly radiation and temperature data of a typical day per month. It also considers the performance

along the month of the seasonal storage. These two features significantly reduce the calculation effort compared to

present specialized dynamic calculation software. The validation of results has not been presented in this paper, but

when comparing the obtained results with those provided by TRNSYS and other simple methods, only small

deviations are detected [36,38].

The simplification of the calculations, e.g. the f-chart method [19], fostered the development of DHW solar

systems. The Simple Method presented in this paper is not intended to compete with specialized dynamic calculation

tools, but a complementary and valuable tool for estimate the performance of CSHPSS systems as well as for the

analysis oriented to establish optimization and design criteria, in order to pre-design the main components of these

systems, as shown in this paper.

Acknowledgements

The present results have been developed in the frame of the research project ENE 2010-19346, partially funded

by the Spanish Goverment (ENERGY research program), the Government of Aragon and the Social EU Fund

(FEDER Program).

Mateo Guadalfajara et al. / Energy Procedia 48 (2014) 1096 1109 1109

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