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References in periodicals archive ?
VFM model B can be used to estimate the chilled and condenser water flow rates.
The reduced condenser water flow rate fault, just as its name implies, is a component-level fault.
First, in selecting and sizing a tower, three parameters are usually considered: (1) the design load (i.e., condenser water range and flow rate), (2) the desired approach temperature (condenser water supply temperature less wet-bulb temperature), and (3) the highest anticipated wet-bulb temperature of the location.
All of the equipment and associated piping is concurrently maintainable and installed in a modular and redundant manner such that each "line-up" of capacity equipment (chiller, cooling tower, heat exchanger, condenser water pump, and primary chilled water pump) is repeatable and can be installed in 12 ft (3.7 [m.sup.2]) wide by 40 ft (12.2 [m.sup.2]) long shipping containers, or field erected on site, depending on schedule and site constraints.
Figure 1 shows chiller performance, in terms of kW/ton, at various load points and entering condenser water temperatures.
In recent years, there has been considerable debate on the advantages of designing lower nominal condenser water flow rates in order to optimize system performance.
* As shown in Figure 2, the same cooling towers and condenser water pumps should be used to serve both the economizer heat exchanger and the chiller condensers.
The existing condenser water system consisted of two constant volume, vertical turbine pumps with a site-erected, twocell wooden structure cooling tower with variable speed fans built on top of a concrete basin.
"The challenge here was to figure out a way to supply condenser water and not have it go into the chiller tubes."
Figure 1 compares the performance curves of a typical constant speed centrifugal chiller with that of a variable speed centrifugal chiller with the same mechanical components at various loads and entering condenser water temperatures.