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Bibliographic database Airbase

Bibliographic database Airbase

 

AIRBASE is the Bibliographic Database of the AIVC. It contains abstracts of articles and publications related to energy efficient ventilation. Where possible, sufficient detail is supplied in the bibliographic details for users to trace and order the material via their own libraries. Topics include

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Bibliographic database Airbase

 

AIRBASE is the Bibliographic Database of the AIVC. It contains abstracts of articles and publications related to energy efficient ventilation. Where possible, sufficient detail is supplied in the bibliographic details for users to trace and order the material via their own libraries. Topics include

  • ventilation strategies,
  • design and retrofit methods,
  • calculation techniques
  • standards and regulations
  • measurement methods
  • indoor air quality and energy implications
 
Entries are based on articles and reports published in journals, internal publications and research reports, produced both by university departments and by building research institutions throughout the world.
 
AIRBASE has grown and evolved over many years (1979 to present day, over 20000 references and 5600 documents available online).
 
For some references, the full document is also available online (only available for subscribers).
 
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22503 items found.

In Korea, a large amount of fine dust and carbonyl compounds is generated during cooking in the kitchen.
KyungMo Kang, Yun Gyu Lee, Chul woong Shin, Republic of Korea
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In the Framework of the IEA EBC Annex68 Subtask 1 working subject, we aimed at defining an indoor air quality index for residential buildings based on long- and short-term exposure limit values.
Louis Cony Renaud-Salis, Olivier Ramalho, Marc Abadie, France
In the present paper the impact of natural cross-ventilation on thermal comfort levels in sustainable residential buildings is evaluated.
Elli Tsirintoulaki, Dionysia Kolokotsa, Konstantinos Gompakis, Nikolaos Kampelis, Greece
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With the combination of two fans and a heat exchanger in one single component there is the possibility to design a compact and highly efficient ventilation system especially for use in building modernization.
Christoph Speer, Rainer Pfluger, Austria
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Mechanical ventilation has become a mandatory requirement in multiple European standards addressing indoor air quality (IAQ) and ventilation in residential dwellings (single family houses and low-rise apartment buildings).
Amar Aganovic, Mathieu Hamon , Jakub Kolarik, Guangyu Cao, Norway
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Residential ventilation standards, especially in Europe are slowly but substantially moving away from their usual prescriptive approach towards performance based specifications.
Rob C.A. van Holsteijn, Jelle Laverge, William L.K. Li, Netherlands
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The airtightness of buildings is important for several reasons, such as being a prerequisite for low-energy buildings and for a healthy indoor air quality (without i.e. mould or radon).
Fredrik Domhagen, Paula Wahlgren, Sweden
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Natural ventilation has the potential to provide cooling and fresh air and cut 40% of the total energy consumption of European office buildings.
Marika Vellei, Lana Harding, Lun An, John J Orr, Ricardo Codinhoto, Sukumar Natarajan, United Kingdom
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Exposures to airborne fine particulate matter with a diameter of <2.5μm (PM2.5) are linked to multiple negative health effects, including cardiovascular and respiratory disease.
Catherine O’Leary, Benjamin Jones, United Kingdom
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The aim was to study how the cooling jet from the ceiling, with individual control over the airflow, is perceived and how it affects the thermal comfort in warm office environment.
Henna Maula, Hannu Koskela, Annu Haapakangas, Valtteri Hongisto, Finland
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As UK homes are insulated and draught proofed in an attempt to reduce wintertime heating demand they become more airtight. Any reduction in infiltration could have a detrimental effect on indoor air quality.
Ben Roberts, David Allinson, Kevin Lomas, Stephen Porritt, United Kingdom
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Balanced ventilation with heat recovery is an efficient way to maintain low heating demand for ventilation in residential buildings.
Bart Cremers, Tristan Bakker, Netherlands
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According to the 2016 Household Projections report, England’s housing stock could reach 28 million households by 2039 with approximately one fifth being new constructions.
Giorgos Petrou, Anna Mavrogianni, Anastasia Mylona, Rokia Raslan, Gurdane Virk, Michael Davies, United Kingdom
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We introduce a new method for defining ventilative cooling potential (VCP) for office buildings that depends not only on the climatic conditions but also on building thermal characteristics.
Haolia Rahman, Hwataik Han, Republic of Korea
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It has already been proven that a large portion of the energy consumption gap between simulations and reality is due to the occupant behaviour in buildings.
Nicolás Carbonare, Fabien Coydon, Arnulf Dinkel, Constanze Bongs, Germany
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The lack of indicators assessing ventilative cooling effectiveness in a way to compare it with active cooling technics, makes its acceptance more difficult.
Flourentzos Flourentzou, Jerome Bonvin, Switzerland
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The Royal Wanganui Opera House (RWOH), in Whanganui, New Zealand, was constructed in 1899, and now seats 830 people.
Julia Thompson, Michael Donn, George Baird, New Zealand
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Demand controlled ventilation (DCV) can improve the energy performance of all kinds of ventilation systems, in residential and non-residential buildings and is already part of the European Lot 6 and Ecodesign regulations and standards.
Simon Jones, Ivan Pollet, Frederik Losfeld, Michael Reeves, Pierre Lopez, Elsa Jardinier, Jelmer de Jong, United Kingdom
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Where residential developments rely on opening windows to control overheating, there can be a compromise between allowing excessive noise ingress with windows open, or excessive temperatures with windows closed.
Nick Conlan, Jack Harvie-Clark, United Kingdom
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More than 64 million pupils spend more time in school than in any other place except home in Europe (European Commission, 2014).
Simone Steiger, Jannick Karsten Roth, Germany
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