Simple and Effective

Excellent air quality Heat Exchange Efficiency Try blowing into a rolled up piece of paper. The warmth of your breath travels through the paper to your hands.

Some 38 years ago, that simple principle led to the development of our most advanced air-conditioning technology.
Poor air quality can be attributed to many problems arising in the workplace or in the home. It is believed to contribute to a significant loss in productivity, low morale and higher rates of sickness among many employees. The object of providing good ventilation alongside air condition in residential and commercial buildings is to provide conditions under which people can live and work comfort and safety.

Developed and refined over the past 30 years, the LOSSNAY system has perfected the recovery of waste energy. The units reduce overall energy costs by extracting stale air and then recovering the heating or cooling energy to either warm and cool incoming fresh air. By utilising this energy, the LOSSNAY system can save up to 30% on ini

Every building needs a supply of fresh air to keep its inhabitants healthy and comfortable. Outdoor air though is rarely, if ever, the same temperature as that maintained by the building, s air conditioning system. In the summer, it is too hot. In the winter, it is too cold. This puts added stress on the air conditioner to compensate for the intake of the hot or cold air adding to the expense of operating the system. LOSSNAY all but eliminates this problem with original energy-recovery technology that uses the heat of the stale indoor air to be expelled in order to either heat or cool the incoming fresh air to a temperature much closer to the existing indoor air. This process reduces the load on the air conditioning system without cutting off the supply of vitally necessary fresh air.

The basic principle

The remarkable technology that permits the intake of fresh air with minimal loss to indoor temperature is know as the LOSSNAY Core. The cross-flow, plate-fin structure of the energy-recovery unit along with a specially processed diaphragm keep supply and exhaust air separate, ensuring that only fresh air is introduced to the indoor environment while also allowing for the efficient transfer of heat.

The improvements

The microscopically small pores of the diaphragm have been made even smaller, decreasing the rate at which water soluble gases such as ammonia and hydrogen pass through. Further, a new specially processed paper used to make the diaphragm has been developed with high moisture permeability characteristics that aid in the transference of moisture for improved energy exchange efficiency. These developments further improve moisture permeability and effectiveness in shielding unwanted gases, resulting in a lower rate of gas transference and more highly efficient energy transfer.

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