What is Heatpump?

A heat pump is a system, which moves heat from a cold zone to a hot zone. An example would be the refrigerator commonly used in our homes. Traditionally heat pumps are used to maintain “coolness” in conditioned spaces. However, in industrial applications we are interested in using the heat generated in the hot zone.


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Why should we use heat pumps

You have a variety of choices for generating hot water required for your process. However, based on the fuel used, the real cost of energy can significantly differ. In many applications, heat pump can significantly reduce your energy costs

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How does heat pump deliver lower energy cost

Heat pumps operated on the principle of vapour compression refrigeration system. In takes in energy from any ambient resource such as air, water or underground, and increases the quality of heat by adding extra energy. This extra energy is by using electricity.
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What is the temperature attainable?

Most heat pumps available in the market commercially provide you with hot water temperatures up to 75 C. Aspiration Energy’s high temperature systems can provide temperatures even up to 90 C. This is attainable through improvements in compressor operation and choice of refrigerants.

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How much can I save?

Coefficient of performance (COP) dictates the savings attained. COP of the “heat pump” in turn is determined by the hot water temperature desired, temperature level of ambient heat, refrigerant choice and compressor efficiency. COP of the overall heating system (as measured by the energy cost saved) is also determined by other factors such as auxiliaries like pumps, insulation of hot surfaces etc…

Pay back depends on proper sizing of equipment and the utilization hours. For example, a properly sized heat pump, which is matched well with the process heat load, will have a pay back even less than 1 year. It can extend to almost 3 years if the operational hours are curtailed or the system is oversized.

How soon can I recover my investment?

Pay back depends on proper sizing of equipment and the utilization hours. For example, a properly sized heat pump, which is matched well with the process heat load, will have a pay back even less than 1 year. It can extend to almost 3 years if the operational hours are curtailed or the system is oversized.

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