دانلود مقاله ISI انگلیسی شماره 28099
عنوان فارسی مقاله

شبیه سازی دینامیکی ساختمان ها : تجزیه و تحلیل سیستم های پمپ گرما حلقه آب برای اقلیم های اروپا

کد مقاله سال انتشار مقاله انگلیسی ترجمه فارسی تعداد کلمات
28099 2012 13 صفحه PDF سفارش دهید محاسبه نشده
خرید مقاله
پس از پرداخت، فوراً می توانید مقاله را دانلود فرمایید.
عنوان انگلیسی
Buildings dynamic simulation: Water loop heat pump systems analysis for European climates
منبع

Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)

Journal : Applied Energy, Volume 91, Issue 1, March 2012, Pages 222–234

کلمات کلیدی
سیستم - شبیه سازی دینامیکی ساختمان - تجزیه و تحلیل عملکرد - انرژی و صرفه جویی اقتصادی
پیش نمایش مقاله
پیش نمایش مقاله شبیه سازی دینامیکی ساختمان ها : تجزیه و تحلیل سیستم های پمپ گرما حلقه آب برای اقلیم های اروپا

چکیده انگلیسی

In this paper, a purposely designed code for the performance analysis of the Water Loop Heat Pump (WLHP) systems is presented. Hourly, daily and seasonal energy system consumptions, operating economic costs and environmental impact assessments are dealt with. For the scope of comparison, the performances of two reference HVAC system are investigated too. For the computation of the building heating and cooling requirements, a suitable dynamic performance simulation model is being developed. All the relevant algorithms are implemented in MATLAB®. A case study of an office building undergoing simulation in different European climatic areas is being presented. Here, different building thermal features are considered. In order to maximize the system performance an additional optimization procedure to the operating devices temperatures is carried out. Results show that primary energy savings and avoided CO2 emissions of the WLHP system vary in relation to the compared reference systems and can be obtained only in several European weather zones. The feasibility of the WLHP system strongly depends on electricity and natural gas national costs.

مقدمه انگلیسی

In buildings where space heating and cooling loads simultaneously occur, a Water Loop Heat Pump (WLHP) system can be conveniently adopted [1] and [2]. Basically, it consists of a set of heat pumps that reject to a water loop the excess heat from cooled space. Such heat is recovered by other heat pumps and transferred to spaces in need of heating. In the water loop, the occurring heating or cooling deficits are balanced by additional heaters and/or cooling towers. WLHP systems are typically installed in edifices with distinguished core and perimeter zones or commercial building with deep freeze or cold stores. A basic scheme of a WLHP system is reported in Fig. 1.Such systems were developed in the 1960s in USA, they became widely popular and applicable since 1990s mostly in USA and Japan. In recent years, several studies were carried out aiming at evaluating the system component features and relative operating parameters. An investigation concerning the WLHP system’s environmental contribution to a green building environmental control is reported in [3]. In this study, alternative options to increase the building’s energy performance were considered. A comparison between conventional air-conditioning systems and a WLHP system for a number of Chinese climatic zones is carried out in [4]. An interesting analysis of the WLHP performances on four different kinds of buildings was presented, where the devices’ efficiencies of the simulation model are kept constant [4]. In order to increase the system energy saving, other authors studied the combination of WLHP systems with gas-engine-driven heat pump (GHP) [5] and coupled with low-temperature geothermal sources [6] and [7]. In particular in [6] the evaluation of system performance and energy saving for commercial and public buildings is carried out. The efficiencies of the water source heat pumps are considered dependent on the loop water temperature that ranges between 16 and 32 °C. A constant cooling load profile is adopted for the core building zone. For the perimeter zone, the heating load is assumed linear to outdoor temperatures. In [7] WLHP system is applied to three tower-shaped apartment building in Beijing (China) where well water is used as the low-temperature heat-source. The system performances are analyzed using a field-test data obtained by running the system over two winters and a summer. The system controlling conditions are also investigated. In [8] a given test building load profile and a single type of WLHPs equipped with a variable speed compressor and a cooling tower with a variable speed fan are considered in order to find out the optimal loop water temperature minimizing the WLHP overall energy consumption. In this paper, a detailed, purposely-designed performance simulation model for the building-WLHP system is presented. Its computer implementation, obtained by MATLAB®, allows assessing hourly, daily and seasonal building-HVAC system performances, from an energy, economic and environmental points of view. This tool allows the variation of system running parameters in contrast to other available commercial software which do not allow several system configuration to be stimulated. A comparison of the WLHP system performance vs. the Traditional HVAC (THVAC) systems is also carried out. The devices-efficiencies are variable in relation to the systems operating conditions and an optimization procedure on the water loop temperatures to maximize the systems performance is also implemented. A case study relative to large office buildings is finally presented. Simulations correlate to a number of European climatic zones. Both existing building and new construction components features are selected according to the outdoor climate. The performance analysis of the WLHP system for different European climates and kinds of buildings is novel with respect to what is published in the recent literature. A primary and basic simulation model in addition to some partial results about the system performance are presented in [9] and [10].

نتیجه گیری انگلیسی

Although the considered simplified approach does not allow accurate system feasibility or operating analyses measures, interesting operating guidelines can be found in the presented results. Optimal setting of the system operating conditions aimed at reaching the lowest energy and economic costs were obtained by the implementation of a new simulation model. The latter allows to take into account the system constraints and to avoid traditional empirical field attempts. Special attention was paid in order to demonstrate the difference between the WLHP system’s performance and both traditional systems equipped by air to water and water to water chiller and natural gas boiler. A case study with two types of office buildings was developed. As a function of the European TRY climatic areas and space loads profiles, the following simulation results were obtained. • The minimum total energy consumption of the WLHP system are obtained: - in heating only mode when the ultimate boiler activation temperatures are set equal the current WLHPs constraint; - in heating and cooling simultaneous mode, for largest boiler-cooling tower temperature standby intervals. The WLHPs COP increase for smaller intervals resulted not sufficient to counterbalance the subsequent higher energy consumption of the system; - in cooling only mode when the cooling tower activation temperature is the optimal one obtained for the selected climatic area. • The WLHP system relative primary energy saving vs. traditional systems depends on building heating and cooling simultaneity. Concurrently, it depends on the increase of the electricity to gas consumption ratio obtained by shifting from traditional to WLHP systems. Such criteria are summarized in the HDDindex: the highest primary energy savings are detected in climatic areas around 3000 Kd. In weather zones with extreme low and high HDDs, moderate (or even null in water to water chiller) energy savings were achieved. • The CO2 emission of the investigated systems depends on the obtained primary energy saving and in particular on the power resource of the analyzed European Countries. The relative avoided CO2 of the WLHP system reaches in some cases remarkable rates (around 40%). • The eventual operating economic saving vs. the considered traditional systems strongly dependents on national electricity and natural gas costs. The best results are obtained in Denmark and northern France (between 35% and 40%).

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