CFD Analysis

CFD (computational fluid dynamics) is used to derive the for deriving most accurate options for designing or the efficiency level of an HVAC system. We use hard data and software simulations rather than the industry trend of rule of thumb to conduct our analysis. This simulation accurately visualises flow velocity, density, thermal impact and chemical concentrations and enables our engineers to identify problem areas and recommend the right solution.

Simulating fluid flows also allows us to analyse HVAC performance even before system design and installation ensuring that critical problems are preempted. Our analysis helps us identify the exact location and number of diffusers and exhausts and optimise the temperature and flow rate of supplied air to meet and validate design criteria. CFD simulation aids in the verification of smoke systems, displacement ventilation systems, natural ventilation systems, and raised floor systems.

CFD is also used for the modification and improvement of malfunctioning HVAC systems improving performance and air quality.

Other Solutions

HVAC Design

Our HVAC designs are optimised for energy conservation and compliant with ASHRAE and ISHRAE guidelines and complaint with National Building and Energy Conservation Building Codes.

Smoke Analysis

Fire and smoke propogation simulation to understand air flow profile so architects and structural engineers can make design improvements to ensure an optimum evacuation path.

IES Simulation

Simulation modelling allows us to compare different approaches by assessing all aspects of thermal performance, from annual energy consumption to individual surface temperatures.

Building Evacuation Analysis

Simulations to determine the most optimum egress path in the event of an evacuation and models to assess threats to a safe evacuation including static and dynamic blockage points.

Pressurisation Analysis

Stairwell pressurisation simulation to define the right level of pressurisation – relatively high so smoke is kept out of the building and sufficiently low to enable stairwell access during evacuation.

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