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Energy Generation and Efficiency Technologies for Green Residential Buildings. Energy Engineering - Product Image

Energy Generation and Efficiency Technologies for Green Residential Buildings. Energy Engineering

  • ID: 4749650
  • Book
  • IET Books
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Residential buildings consume about a quarter of all energy (including electrical and thermal) in industrialized countries and emit around 20% of the carbon emissions there. Older and outdated heating and cooling technology causes high energy demand and, depending on building type, secondary causes can include ventilation and lighting. Technology is available to mitigate high energy consumption, and to enable the use of renewable or environmentally friendly energy, partly generated locally.

This book, written by international experts from academia as well as industry, compiles and describes several key technologies available to reduce a residential building's energy consumption. Key themes include local energy generation, such as the use of sunlight to reduce heating needs, and photovoltaics for electricity. Case studies are included in most chapters to provide real-world context for the technologies described.

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- Chapter 1: Introduction and Motivation
- Chapter 2: Clean Energy Generation in Residential Green Buildings
- Chapter 3: Performance Monitoring of a 60 kW Photovoltaic Array in Alberta
- Chapter 4: Environmental and Economic Evaluation of PV Solar System for Remote Communities Using Building Information Modelling: A Case Study
- Chapter 5: Energy Generation Technology for Small Homes
- Chapter 6: Numerical Analysis of Phase Change Materials for Use in Energy Efficient Buildings
- Chapter 7: Insulation Materials
- Chapter 8: Latent Relationships between Construction Cost and Energy Efficiency in Multifamily Green Buildings
- Chapter 9: Secondary battery technologies: A static potential for power
- Chapter 10: A Critical Review with Solar Radiation Analysis Model on Inclined and Horizontal Surfaces
- Chapter 11: Nature-Based Building Solutions: Circular Utilization of Photosynthetic Organisms
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David S-K. Ting Professor.
University of Windsor, Turbulence & Energy Laboratory, Canada.

David Ting is a professor in Mechanical, Automotive and Materials Engineering and the founder of the Turbulence & Energy Laboratory at the University of Windsor, Canada. He has co/supervised over seventy graduate students primarily in the Energy and Turbulence areas and co-authored more than one hundred and twenty related journal papers, which has earned him an impressive contact network.

Rupp Carriveau Professor.
University of Windsor, Turbulence & Energy Laboratory, Canada.

Rupp Carriveau is a professor with the Turbulence & Energy Laboratory, University of Windsor, Canada. His research focuses on clean energy generation, storage, and smart optimization using different technologies. He collaborates with utilities, power, agricultural, and automotive industries. In addition, he serves on the boards of several related journals, and is President of the International Underwater Compressed Air Energy Storage Society.

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