Tune in today and discover what “they” don’t want you to know about water.
THE LATEST IN COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL HVAC
Today we discuss one of the most overlooked aspects of a construction project and how to fix it. Listen now.
We’ve just released a new podcast episode, and it’s amazing to see how much we have improved since the first one. In an informal conversation with Alan Clayton and Sam Heilbronner, two VRF pros, our host Brian Gomski gets the inside scoop on VRF and Hitachi.
But have you taken the Hitachi tour?
The latest addition to Midwest Machinery’s portfolio promises to shake up the VRF market in Saint Louis.
Midwest Machinery Saint Louis hosted a launch party on February 7th to talk about the recent partnership with Hitachi VRF, and to introduce Hitachi VRF systems to engineers, contractors, and end-users.
But all of these are not the real reasons why we love Hitachi VRF. Despite the great relationship with our new partner, we don’t love them because of who THEY ARE; we love them because of what they DO FOR YOU. So let’s start.
With the invention of HVAC in 1902, you could say VRF is a relatively new technology. Having hit the mainstream in the early 1980’s – new systems, standards, and installation techniques are evolving faster than the message can get out.
When Midwest Machinery Saint Louis partnered with Hitachi VRF, we knew a seasoned expert was vital for success.
We’re thrilled to announce we have found that expert.
The world of commercial water boilers can be a little bit confusing and overwhelming. One of the reasons is the technology has evolved immensely in a short period of time, and if you didn’t keep up with the pace, you might be behind. Luckily, we’ve compiled a list of 5 facts to bring you up to speed.
Last week, the Midwest Machinery team in St. Louis was immersed in training with two rooftop experts from Tempmaster: Philip Smyth, product manager for large rooftop units (25-150 tons) and Eric Evenson, regional sales manager in the St. Louis area.
In the HVAC world, the beginning of fall represents a potential for reduction in cooling tower capacity needs.