ASHVEAmerican Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers (now part of American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers)
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References in periodicals archive ?
"Final values of the interaction constant for moist air." ASHVE Transactions 49:269-286.
ASHVE published a guide (2) in 1922 that included recommendations for ventilation.
1914 ASHVE publishes nonresidential ventilation rates at 30 cfm/ person (15 L/s/person) based on Billings, Flugge, and contemporaries.
"The neutral zone In ventilation." ASHVE Journal (32).
The temperature of evaporation, ASHVE Trans., 24:25-50.
(27) OK, so there isn't a "V" in ASHRAE, but there used to be, back when we were ASHVE. When ASHVE merged with ASRE they hid the "V" in the definition of "air conditioning" (28) There is currently a Standard 62.1 and 62.2 reflecting commercial-industrial and residential occupancies respectively, but we do not need to separate them in this discussion.
I would like to share another quote: "As a society we should be interested in legislation for the protection of health and comfort." This comes from Walter Timmis, ASHVE president in 1919.
In the area of indoor air quality, ASHRAE's predecessor organization ASHVE was involved in efforts to study and recommend ventilation rates in classrooms and other spaces in the early part of the 20th century.
The first Show was held under the auspices of the American Society of Heating and Ventilating Engineers (ASHVE), later to become ASHRAE.
"Friction equivalents for round, square and rectangular ducts." ASHVE Transactions.
Established in 1956 to perpetuate the memory of Homer Addams, Charter Member and Past President of ASHVE, this award recognizes a graduate student who has been engaged in an ASHRAE research project.
"Computing temperature and velocities in vertical jets of hot or cold air." ASHVE Transactions 60:385.