The use of dynamic and diffusive insulation for combined heat recovery and ventilation in buildings.
Taylor, B.J.; Webster, R.; Imbabi, M.S.
Modern buildings, domestic and commercial, have attempted to reduce their energy requirements by improving the airtightness of the envelope and increasing the thickness of insulation. However, this trend has developed simultaneously with increased use of synthetic materials in construction, furnishings and decorations, which give off volatile organic compounds, and increasing living standards which result in higher indoor temperature and moisture generation rates within homes. The result has been a reduction in indoor air quality which directly affects occupant health and increasing problems of dampness in homes, particularly for the poor.
TAYLOR, B.J., WEBSTER, R. and IMBABI, M.S. 1997. The use of dynamic and diffusive insulation for combined heat recovery and ventilation in buildings. In Proceedings of the Building Environmental Performance Analysis Club (BEPAC) / Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) sustainable building mini-conference, 5-6 February 1997. Abingdon, UK. Reading: BEPAC, pages 168-174.
|Conference Name||Building Environmental Performance Analysis Club (BEPAC) / Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) sustainable building mini-conference|
|Conference Location||Abingdon, UK|
|Start Date||Feb 5, 1997|
|End Date||Feb 6, 1997|
|Acceptance Date||Dec 31, 1997|
|Publication Date||Dec 31, 1997|
|Deposit Date||Jan 17, 2011|
|Publicly Available Date||Jan 17, 2011|
|Publisher||BEPAC Building Environmental Performance Analysis Club|
TAYLOR 1997 Use of dynamic and diffusive insulation
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