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Recovering heat from waste air from stables

Journal Article:

Abstract

A milk cow gives off 35.7 kW h/d via its body, excreta and urine. 68.4% of this is body heat. Part of this waste heat escapes with the waste air from the cowsheds. The heat can be recovered from the waste air by an air/air heat exchanger. The air is collected and taken to a heat exchanger. In the heat exchanger, fresh air is heated by the waste air, and is distributed over the cowshed by a system of ducts. The heated waste air escapes through a central chimney at the end of the heat exchanger. It is sensible to fit the heat exchanger above the cowshed roof, if there is sufficient space available and the chimney should run upwards from the cowshed. A double heat exchanger makes it possible to allocate each half of the cowshed to half of the heat exchanger.
Authors:
Publication Date:
Jan 01, 1983
Product Type:
Journal Article
Reference Number:
FRG-84-10529; EDB-85-156307
Resource Relation:
Journal Name: Landmaschinenwelt; (Germany, Federal Republic of); Journal Volume: 11-12; Other Information: With 5 figs
Subject:
32 ENERGY CONSERVATION, CONSUMPTION, AND UTILIZATION; ANIMAL SHELTERS; WASTE HEAT UTILIZATION; GASEOUS WASTES; HEAT EXCHANGERS; SPACE HEATING; BUILDINGS; HEATING; SHELTERS; WASTE PRODUCT UTILIZATION; WASTES; 320304* - Energy Conservation, Consumption, & Utilization- Industrial & Agricultural Processes- Waste Heat Recovery & Utilization
OSTI ID:
5339443
Country of Origin:
Germany
Language:
German
Other Identifying Numbers:
Journal ID: CODEN: LANDE
Submitting Site:
HEDB
Size:
Pages: 6-7
Announcement Date:

Journal Article:

Citation Formats

Not Available. Recovering heat from waste air from stables. Germany: N. p., 1983. Web.
Not Available. Recovering heat from waste air from stables. Germany.
Not Available. 1983. "Recovering heat from waste air from stables." Germany.
@misc{etde_5339443,
title = {Recovering heat from waste air from stables}
author = {Not Available}
abstractNote = {A milk cow gives off 35.7 kW h/d via its body, excreta and urine. 68.4% of this is body heat. Part of this waste heat escapes with the waste air from the cowsheds. The heat can be recovered from the waste air by an air/air heat exchanger. The air is collected and taken to a heat exchanger. In the heat exchanger, fresh air is heated by the waste air, and is distributed over the cowshed by a system of ducts. The heated waste air escapes through a central chimney at the end of the heat exchanger. It is sensible to fit the heat exchanger above the cowshed roof, if there is sufficient space available and the chimney should run upwards from the cowshed. A double heat exchanger makes it possible to allocate each half of the cowshed to half of the heat exchanger.}
journal = {Landmaschinenwelt; (Germany, Federal Republic of)}
volume = {11-12}
journal type = {AC}
place = {Germany}
year = {1983}
month = {Jan}
}