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Bibliographic database Airbase

Bibliographic database Airbase

 

AIRBASE is the Bibliographic Database of the AIVC. It contains abstracts of articles and publications related to energy efficient ventilation. Where possible, sufficient detail is supplied in the bibliographic details for users to trace and order the material via their own libraries. Topics include

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Bibliographic database Airbase

 

AIRBASE is the Bibliographic Database of the AIVC. It contains abstracts of articles and publications related to energy efficient ventilation. Where possible, sufficient detail is supplied in the bibliographic details for users to trace and order the material via their own libraries. Topics include

  • ventilation strategies,
  • design and retrofit methods,
  • calculation techniques
  • standards and regulations
  • measurement methods
  • indoor air quality and energy implications
 
Entries are based on articles and reports published in journals, internal publications and research reports, produced both by university departments and by building research institutions throughout the world.
 
AIRBASE has grown and evolved over many years (1979 to present day, over 20000 references and 5600 documents available online).
 
For some references, the full document is also available online (only available for subscribers).
 
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22321 items found.

6 March, 2018 | IAQ sensors for smart ventilation of buildings
INIVE eeig, EU
25 January 2018 | "Ductwork airtightness: Standardisation’s on- going work and an overview of status and trends in Sweden, Japan, Spain and Portugal"
INIVE eeig
This paper discusses two particular points of the buildings airtightness measurement method (ISO 9972) in relation with the calculation of the combined standard uncertainty: (1) the zero-flow pressure difference and (2) the weighted line of organi
Christophe Delmotte, Belgium
This paper analyses the contribution of a steady wind to the uncertainties in building pressurisation tests, using the approach developed in another paper (Carrié and Leprince, 2016).
Valérie Leprince, François Rémi Carrié, France
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Based on 3 short time performance measurements, 4 visits together with user-interviews, 3 involvements in Ventilative Cooling (VC)-building-design, 2 long-term case studies and 11 expert interviews the paper presents a list of key performance-indi
Holzer Peter, Moherndl Philipp, Psomas Theofanis, Austria
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This paper proposes a methodology to assess fan energy use savings when improving ductwork airtightness. This methodology is based on new standard FprEN 16798-5-1:2016.
Valérie Leprince, François Rémi Carrié, France
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Demand controlled ventilation (DCV) refers to a ventilation system with air flow rates that are controlled based on a measurement of an indoor air quality (IAQ) and/or thermal comfort parameter.
Bart Merema, Muhannad Delwati, Maarten Sourbron, Hilde Breesch, Belgium
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One of the key objectives of the IEA Annex 68 research programme entitled “Indoor Air Quality Design and Control in Low Energy Residential Buildings” is to provide a generic guideline for the design and operation of ventilation in residential buil
Maria Bocanegra-Yanez, Gabriel Rojas, Daria Zukowska-Tejsen, Esfand Burman, Guangyu Cao, Mathieu Pierre Yves Hamon, Jakub Kolarik, United Kingdom
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Demand controlled ventilation (DCV) can improve the energy performance of all kinds of ventilation systems, in residential and non-residential buildings and is already part of the European Lot 6 and Ecodesign regulations and standards.
Simon Jones, Ivan Pollet, Frederik Losfeld, Michael Reeves, Pierre Lopez, Elsa Jardinier, Jelmer de Jong, United Kingdom
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Ventilation systems play an important role in providing a good indoor air quality in dwellings. Mechanical exhaust ventilation systems implement natural vents to supply outdoor air to the dwelling. Natural driving forces, i.e.
Romy Van Gaever, Jelle Laverge, Samuel Caillou, Belgium
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A literature review has revealed that there is a very limited number of numerical or experimental studies of the air flow for mechanically ventilated large occupied rooms.
Ali Alzaid, Maria Kolokotroni, Hazim Awbi, United Kingdom
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With the goal of increasing building flexibility and reducing energy use, yet ensuring IAQ, the feasibility of natural ventilation in a building in Oslo is studied.
Michael Gruner, Maria Justo-Alonso, Tor Helge Dokka , Norway
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In the context of the PREVENT project, preparing a possible revision of the Belgian residential ventilation standard, the way of expressing ventilation requirements, among others in terms of ventilation flow rates, needs to be investigated.
Samuel Caillou, Romy Van Gaever, Jelle Laverge, Belgium
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Nearly all retail locations use mechanical cooling systems to ensure indoor comfort temperatures and mechanical ventilation to ensure adequate air exchange, primarily for hygienic reasons.
Annamaria Belleri, Matthias Haase, Sotirios Papantoniou, Roberto Lollini, Italy
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It has already been proved that air leakage causes a great impact in the energy performance of buildings in cold climates. In recent years, many studies have been carried out in northern Europe, US and Canada.
Irene Poza-Casado, Alberto Meiss, Miguel Ángel Padilla-Marcos, Jesús Feijó-Muñoz , Spain
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Mandatory building airtightness testing has come gradually into force in the UK, France, Ireland and Denmark.
Valérie Leprince, François Rémi Carrié, Maria Kapsalaki, France
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Heatwaves are often responsible for many deaths due to high temperature indoors. Energy savings is a key element in building design and refurbishment works to reduce the impact of climate change.
Jean-Marie Alessandrini, Jacques Ribéron, France
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An airtight building envelope ensures not only the energy-efficiency of a building, but also a damage free construction. Important to achieve optimal airtightness are the planning, implementation and materials.
Søren Peper, Oliver Kah, Wolfgang Feist, Germany
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Mandatory building airtightness testing has come gradually into force in European countries mostly because of the increasing weight of building leakage energy impact on the overall energy performance of low-energy buildings.
Valerie Leprince, Bassam Moujalled, Andrés Litvak, France
With lower air leakage in modern homes, ventilation of homes has become more important than ever before. It seems however that we are getting it very wrong.
Barry Cope, United Kingdom
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