You may be looking at a thermometer and a calendar in your house when you suddenly realize that summer is at hand. When that time comes, you will be scrambling to have your house’s air conditioner up and running before long. In a Popular Mechanics article dated May 1, 2012, Doug Mahoney writes:
Between a blackout at home or in the hospital, which of the two do you think has it worse?
Yet, medical facilities are finding it more difficult to cope with rising energy costs and—with it—making sure their lifesaving equipment works in an emergency. They cater to the needs of thousands of sick and injured patients round-the-clock, so their plight is fathomable. In addition, with so many Americans suffering from heart and neuro diseases, hardly a day goes by without firing up the MRI or CT scanner.
Shreveport air conditioning repair services will not exactly tell you to collect drinking water out of the drips from A/C units. However, it’s good to know that, as a general rule, those water drips from A/Cs are safe.
For many building owners, what happens to their rooftop HVAC unit is something that they don’t usually take much interest in. Any interest they ever build up about it is usually due to a binary process: HVAC works? Okay, no need to think about it. HVAC’s acting funny or doesn’t work? Okay, time to think about it. Thus, when the latter situation arises, many building owners are unprepared to take the necessary steps toward a swift and appropriate resolution.
Facebook’s new data center in Lulea, Sweden is part of the social media network’s initiative to make their operations as green as possible. “Green,” in this case, is achieved by having the facility do away with air conditioning, given Lulea’s insanely cold climate. Temperatures for most of the year can drop to as low as 40 degrees below zero.