The turbine ventilator works by using the wind’s velocity energy to cause air flow by centrifugal force. Air is drawn out of the turbine by the centrifugal force produced by the spinning vanes, which also create a low-pressure area. Fresh air from the outside is constantly replacing the air the turbine draws in.
The turbine ventilators works by using the wind’s velocity energy to cause air flow by centrifugal force. Air is drawn out of the turbine by the centrifugal force produced by the spinning vanes, which also create a low-pressure area. Fresh air from the outside is constantly replacing the air the turbine draws in.
The smallest breeze will start the turbine spinning, and even after the breeze has stopped, the rotor cage’s flywheel effect will continue to remove air using its stored energy, creating ventilation. Suction is maintained even in light winds.
Motorized exhaust fans are ineffectual because they can’t draw air from the Factory Shed’s apex. These fans are typically mounted on walls, close to windows and doors, and they pull the majority of the air from the outside before returning it. Even after the plant has shut down, the process and the equipment continue to generate smells and pollutants. These motorised fans can’t run continuously without getting too hot and malfunctioning. Even if they were to operate continuously, the cost of electricity would rise dramatically.
Characteristics of Turbine Ventilators
- Stainless steel bottom ring and top plate
- Curved, rigid roll-formed aluminium vanes
- ZZ Bearings are permanently lubricated and sealed.
- No Upkeep – rust-free
- Robust waterproof spider design
- Performance warranty for 10 years
- Available in stainless steel and aluminium.
Main Functionality of Turbine Ventilators
A well-made turbine ventilator, such as the SVS, uses the wind to produce a positive flow through the ventilator’s throat. The ventilator’s performance is impacted by the wind in two different ways:
1. The wind jumps as it approaches and hits the ventilator, resulting in a low-pressure zone on the windward side of the turbine. Air from the turbine is used to feed this low pressure area, which continuously removes air from the structure and the SVS Turbine Ventilator.
2. Air is flung outward from the tips of the vanes when the turbine rotates due to centripetal forces related with the rotation. Continuous ventilation is created when replacement air from the building is pulled into the ventilator’s throat.
Importance of Ventilators
Generally speaking, hot or stale air won’t escape through an entrance where wind can blow. Regular static ventilators cannot be anticipate to exhaust since they backdraft, allowing outside wind to enter the shed due to faulty construction or location on the roof. Roof mounted turbo ventilators, which produce positive draught, are an effective way to remove heated and stale air. It should be possible to enter fresh air at ambient temperature through adequate low level openings.
Benefits of Turbine Ventilators
- Runs on wind energy and has no ongoing costs.
- Assurance of 24-hour ventilation
- Section 32 of the IT Act’s 80% depreciation provision
- fresh ambient air substitute for the hot, humid, stale, smokey, and gaseous air.
- increases productivity and comfort levels for people
Roof Mounted Turbine Ventilators
A certain number of air changes per hour are provided for the building by efficient turbine ventilators, which also expel hot and stale air. does not permit rain to enter.
|Material Used||Totally SS Built|
|Number of Vanes||0.9mm Thickness, 38no|
|Center Shaft||Stainless Steel|
|Bearing||SFK – 3nos|
|Turbine Doom Thickness||1.2mm|
|Turbine Outer Dia||703mm|
|Turbine Doom Dia||403mm|
|Turbine Roter Dia||689mm|
|Turbine Throat Dia||490mm|