Strategic Electrification, Decarbonization, and the Role of Advanced Heat Pump Technology

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Sponsored by Mitsubishi Electric Trane HVAC US
By Eric Dubin

END NOTES

1Lis, David. “Action Plan to Accelerate Strategic Electrification in the Northeast.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

2Lis, David. “Action Plan to Accelerate Strategic Electrification in the Northeast.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

3Strategic Electrification. Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). Web. 30 June 2020.

4Beneficial Electrification: An Access Clean Energy Savings Program.” Environmental and Energy Study Institute (EESI). Web. 30 June 2020.

5Beneficial Electrification: An Access Clean Energy Savings Program.” Environmental and Energy Study Institute (EESI). Web. 30 June 2020.

6Beneficial Electrification: An Access Clean Energy Savings Program.” Environmental and Energy Study Institute (EESI). Web. 30 June 2020.

7Beneficial Electrification: An Access Clean Energy Savings Program.” Environmental and Energy Study Institute (EESI). Web. 30 June 2020.

8Harris, Nancy; Waite, Richard; and Lyons, Katie. “The Roadmap to Decarbonization Won't Go Far without Land.” World Resources Institute. 4 April 2017. Web. 6 July 2020.

9Fortuna, Carolyn. “Home is Where Climate Action Begins – Strategies for Building Decarbonization.” Clean Technica. 4 March 2019. Web. 30 June 2020.

10Fortuna, Carolyn. “Home is Where Climate Action Begins – Strategies for Building Decarbonization.” Clean Technica. 4 March 2019. Web. 30 June 2020.

11Lis, David. “Action Plan to Accelerate Strategic Electrification in the Northeast.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

12Cunningham, A.M.; Ralston, M.V.; and Wu, K. “Rate Design for Beneficial Electrification.” Building Carbonization Coalition. Web. 30 June 2002.

13Berry, Chip. “Space heating and water heating account for nearly two thirds of U.S. home energy use.” U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA). 7 November 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

14Beneficial Electrification: An Access Clean Energy Savings Program.” Environmental and Energy Study Institute (EESI). Web. 30 June 2020.

15Heat Pump Water Heater. Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). Web. 30 June 2020.

16Karr, Marcia. “Ground-Source Variable Refrigerant Flow Heat Pumps.” Washington State University. Web. 30 June 2020.

17Air-Source Heat Pumps. U.S. Department of Energy. Web. 30 June 2002.

18Northeast/Mid-Atlantic Air-Source Heat Pump Market Strategies Report.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). January 2014. Web. 30 June 2020.

19Northeast/Mid-Atlantic Air-Source Heat Pump Market Strategies Report.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). January 2014. Web. 30 June 2020.

20Northeast/Mid-Atlantic Air-Source Heat Pump Market Strategies Report.” Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnerships (NEEP). January 2014. Web. 30 June 2020.

21Save Money and More with Energy Star Certified Heat Pump Water Heaters. ENERGY STAR. Web. 30 June 2020.

22White Papers: Building decarbonization is critical low-cost strategy to reduce GHG emissions, but significant barriers remain.” Building Decarbonization Coalition. 19 January 2019. Web. 30 June 2020.

23Ramping Up Heat Pump Adoption in New York State: Targets and Programs to Accelerate Savings.” VEIC. 25 September 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

24White, Cain. “Advanced heating technologies for VRF.” The Construction Specifier. 27 September 2016. Web. 30 June 2020.

25White, Cain. “Advanced heating technologies for VRF.” The Construction Specifier. 27 September 2016. Web. 30 June 2020.

26Nguyen, Oanh. “Understanding Energy Efficiency Ratings in HVAC/R.” The Refrigeration School. 3 November 2015. Web. 30 June 2020.

27Fourth National Climate Assessment (NCA4), Volume I.” Climate Science Special Report. U.S. Global Change Research Program. 2017. Web. 30 June 2020.

28Toward a Clean Energy Future: A Strategic Outlook 2019–2022.” New York State Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA). Web. 30 June 2020.

29Ramping Up Heat Pump Adoption in New York State: Targets and Programs to Accelerate Savings.” VEIC. 25 September 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

30Ramping Up Heat Pump Adoption in New York State: Targets and Programs to Accelerate Savings.” VEIC. 25 September 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

31Ramping Up Heat Pump Adoption in New York State: Targets and Programs to Accelerate Savings.” VEIC. 25 September 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

32Ramping Up Heat Pump Adoption in New York State: Targets and Programs to Accelerate Savings.” VEIC. 25 September 2018. Web. 30 June 2020.

Eric Dubin is the senior director of utilities and performance construction at Mitsubishi Electric Trane HVAC US (METUS). He is active across the United States in education and policy development, and currently serves on the Board of Directors for the Northeast Energy Efficiency Partnership (NEEP).

 

Mitsubishi Electric Trane HVAC US Formed in May 2018, Mitsubishi Electric Trane HVAC US LLC (METUS) is the exclusive provider of Zoned Comfort Solutions® and a leading supplier of ductless, ducted and Variable Refrigerant Flow (VRF) heating and cooling systems in the United States and Latin America. A joint venture between Trane Technologies plc and Mitsubishi Electric US, Inc., the company provides innovative products, systems and solutions capable of heating and cooling a broad range of applications, from a home to a large commercial building with superior efficiency, comfort and control. The family of brands supported by METUS includes: Mitsubishi Electric, Trane® / Mitsubishi Electric and American Standard® / Mitsubishi Electric. More information is available at www.metahvac.com

 

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Originally published in Architectural Record


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