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On October 23. The peak room cooling load does not necessarily occur at the same time as the peak solar heat gain. , may occur at some other time. Example 2 – Solar Gain Correction Factors (Bottom Table 15) The conditions on which Table 15 is based do not apply to all locations, since many cities are above sea level, and many have different design dew points and some haze in their atmosphere. m. on July 23 = 164 Btu/(hr) (sq ft) Assume a somewhat hazy condition. 85 = 171 Btu/ (hr)(sq ft) Part 1.
85 Find: Peak solar heat gain. m. on July 23 = 164 Btu/(hr) (sq ft). 85 (bottom Table 15). 9% of the solar heat (footnotes to Table 16) which places this glass in the 48% to 56% absorbing range. 73. = 114 Btu/ (hr) (sq ft). 85 = 141 Btu/(hr) (sq ft) TABLE 16-OVER-ALL FACTORS FOR SOLAR HEAT GAIN THRU GLASS WITH AND WITHOUT SHADING DEVICES* Apply Factors to Table 15 Outdoor wind velocity, 5 mph-Angle of incidence, 30 – Shading devices fully covering window GLASS FACTOR NO SHADE ORDINARY GLASS REGULAR PLATE (1/4 inch) HEAT ABSORBING GLASS†† 40 to 48% Absorbing 48 to 56% Absorbing 56 to 70% Absorbing DOUBLE PANE Ordinary Glass Regular Plate 48 to 56% Absorbing outside; Ordinary Glass inside.
The solar heat reaching the earth’s surface is reduced considerably below these figures because a large part of it is scattered, reflected back out into space, and absorbed by the atmosphere. The scattered radiation is termed Diffuse or sky radiation, and is more or less evenly distributed over the earth’s surface because it is nothing more than a reflection from dust particles, water vapor and ozone in the atmosphere. The solar heat that comes directly through the atmosphere is termed direct radiation.