Many peo­ple are well aware that the ven­ti­la­tion sys­tem in a res­i­den­tial area must func­tion effi­cient­ly, prop­er­ly and effi­cient­ly. Both the gen­er­al well-being and the health of peo­ple liv­ing in an apart­ment or house depend on this. As soon as you come from a walk down the street, the first thing you do is open a win­dow to “ven­ti­late” the room so that there is no “stag­nant”, “stale” air left in the room. It should be not­ed that such air is fraught with a cer­tain dan­ger, which per­haps not every­one knows about. The thing is that such “stale” air is an excel­lent breed­ing ground for var­i­ous pathogens. Today we can safe­ly say that nat­ur­al ven­ti­la­tion does not meet all the nec­es­sary require­ments and fresh air is not dis­trib­uted even­ly in it. That is why the ven­ti­la­tion sys­tem of mod­ern hous­es is approached very care­ful­ly and care­ful­ly.

In the process of build­ing cot­tage or coun­try-type build­ings, design­ers today pay con­sid­er­able atten­tion to the orga­ni­za­tion of the ven­ti­la­tion sys­tem. For exam­ple, ven­ti­la­tion for such hous­es of sup­ply type must meet a num­ber of cri­te­ria, such as: to be as uni­form as pos­si­ble, it must not cre­ate a swirl of the air flow, and a cer­tain tem­per­a­ture regime in the apart­ment or house must be observed. The sim­plest sup­ply-type ven­ti­la­tion sys­tem is a fan and a win­dow damper. How­ev­er, these devices are not effec­tive enough in rooms with sev­er­al rooms, it is in con­nec­tion with this that in coun­try-type hous­es, as well as cot­tage hous­es, it is planned to install spe­cial ven­ti­la­tion shafts and air ducts.

Good results are demon­strat­ed by indi­vid­ual ven­ti­la­tion units. These devices do an excel­lent job of even­ly dis­trib­ut­ing air flows, pre-clean­ing the air that pass­es through the ducts and then through grilles or dif­fusers into the rooms. Due to the fact that the air chan­nels are designed even­ly, fresh air enters almost all rooms of a coun­try-type house. Sup­ply ven­ti­la­tion is arranged accord­ing to a cer­tain prin­ci­ple: ini­tial­ly, air is inject­ed in the mono­lith­ic hous­ing of the sup­ply unit, where it is also cleaned (by fil­ters), heat­ed and humid­i­fied. Thanks to such devices, the ven­ti­la­tion of a coun­try house is car­ried out to the fullest extent pos­si­ble, and a won­der­ful micro­cli­mate is also cre­at­ed. Such devices are equipped with con­trol sys­tems that are easy to pro­gram, and thus you can set a large num­ber of var­i­ous ven­ti­la­tion para­me­ters in the sys­tem mem­o­ry.

Sum­ming up, I would like to note that forced-type ven­ti­la­tion is right­ful­ly con­sid­ered more effec­tive than nat­ur­al-type ven­ti­la­tion. It is enough just to cor­rect­ly cal­cu­late the vol­ume of air that needs to be sup­plied in order to ensure the opti­mal lev­el of tem­per­a­ture and humid­i­ty in the room. It is often not nec­es­sary to replace fil­ters, the undoubt­ed advan­tage is the fact that this replace­ment can be done absolute­ly inde­pen­dent­ly.

By pur­chas­ing sup­ply ven­ti­la­tion for a coun­try house or cot­tage, you are tak­ing a step towards cre­at­ing a healthy future.

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