Monday, July 23, 2012

G3: The World's First Straight-Through Geothermal Heat Pump  


We are proud to announce the addition of the G3 modular geothermal system to our product line. Created by GeoMaster, LLC and part of GeoExcel’s geothermal systems, G3 is the world’s first straight-through, multi-position modular geothermal heat pump.

G3 is field adaptable into seven configurations: left, right, up, down, split, horizontal and straight-through. Since the product can be configured onsite, it fits many applications where typical geothermal heat pumps would not.

The system is very flexible and easy to transport. This lets contractors carry a minimum number of products to service all customers. It eliminates unnecessary stocking of equipment and is great for the retrofit market.

It’s a three-piece unit, with fan, compressor and A-Coil sections that have multiple air flow configurations. The G3 is the only product in the market with a straight-through option.

The system comes in three-, four- and five-ton units, and is outfitted with ECM2 fan motors, a Copeland UltraTech compressor and circuit boards with diagnostics. “The compressor is in the middle of the unit as opposed to the bottom, which makes extremely quiet compared to traditional units,” Hammond said.

The product is ARI rated and Energy Star endorsed. It is manufactured by Bard Manufacturing Company in Bryan, Ohio. To learn more, contact your Comfort Supply sales rep.

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2 comments: to “ G3: The World's First Straight-Through Geothermal Heat Pump

  • November 27, 2012 at 12:32 PM  

    Hey! I will be looking forward to visit your page again and for your other posts as well. Thank you for sharing your thoughts about Geothermal heating in your area. I am glad to stop by your site and know more about Geothermal heating. Keep it up! This is a good read.
    In 1892, America's first district heating system in Boise, Idaho was powered directly by geothermal energy, and was soon copied in Klamath Falls, Oregon in 1900. A deep geothermal well was used to heat greenhouses in Boise in 1926, and geysers were used to heat greenhouses in Iceland and Tuscany at about the same time.[13] Charlie Lieb developed the first downhole heat exchanger in 1930 to heat his house. Steam and hot water from the geysers began to be used to heat homes in Iceland in 1943.
    Gain financial freedom by eliminating fossil fuel price volatility from your life.

    Geothermal Heating Massachusetts

  • January 18, 2013 at 3:40 AM  

    This is a good read. AC Repair Edmond