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.
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.
In the 6th episode of our Engineering Tomorrow podcast, we discuss all things water-source heat pump in the commercial industry.
“Innovation is the outcome of a habit, not a random act.”
Ryan clarifies what a cooling tower is, the history of Marley cooling towers and the relationship between Marley and SPX brands, then dives into one of our favorite topics to discuss: innovation.
Buildings’ conditions change due to numerous factors such as occupancy, external weather conditions, and room sizes. Therefore, the amount of cool air required to keep the occupants’ comfort and to cool in different zones of a building is usually variant.
That’s the reason why VAV boxes are so important. In the 4th episode of our podcast, Stephen Higgins talks a little bit more about these units.
If your cooling tower is dirty, 1) you are literally paying the price for lack of maintenance – the dirt affects your system performance and increases energy consumption, and 2) you are risking the building occupants’ health.