This deliverable summarizes and gives an overview of existing and newly developed technical solutions used for the domestic hot water production that can be implemented in low temperature or ultra-low temperature district heating networks, and that can increase the share of renewable energy in the building sector.
About Therese Ek
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Entries by Therese Ek
Kraftringen is building a unique low temperature district heating network. We invite external partners to demonstrate various innovative products and practises in this grid. The test bed is under development, but we are open for ideas from external participants. Some of the current ideas regard: Production: Software for heat storage purposes, optimisation of the production […]
The future City Hall in Høje-Taastrup will kick-start the development of the new district Høje-Taastrup C. The City Hall will be heated with low temperature district heating based on solutions developed in the COOL DH project
The pipe heat losses in the circulation of domestic hot water (DHW) can be high in comparison to the demand and use of DHW. Flat stations can be used in order to potentially lower these heat losses. Kraftringen, COWI A/S and Cetetherm have looked closer on solutions with flat stations in buildings with low district […]
On the Innovation webinar we presented some of the main findings from COOL DH first year with focus on innovations for low temperature district heating.
Høje Taastrup District Heating and COWI A/S have examined the potential of a short time and seasonal energy storage in the municipality of Høje-Taastrup. The storage will be established as an ATES plant. Uffe Shleiss from Høje Taastrup District Heating summarizes the findings. What is the main purpose of the deliverable? The deliverable has the […]
A little more than one year into the project, we have now gotten far in the innovation process on developing smart city LTDH-solutions and system optimization with interesting results. In this webinar, we will present some of these findings.
Low temperatures in domestic hot water systems increases the risk of growth of Legionella bacteria which if inhaled can cause Pontiac fever or Legionnaires’ disease. Lund University, Kraftringen and COWI have worked on a report that investigates solutions for avoiding risk of Legionella when using LTDH. Kerstin Sernhed from Lund University (Dept. of Energy Sciences) introduces the report.
Kraftringen and COWI A/S have produced this report that shortly describes the technology and history of HWC (Heating Water Circuit) appliances, as well as traditional dishwashers that are connected to hot tap water and washing machines with both hot and cold water connections.
Welcome to COOL DH newsletter #1 With close to one year into the COOL DH project we are now ready to launch our first newsletter. Here you will find a mix of the status on each demo site, reports on the different deliverables and innovations within the project, upcoming events and other useful information. We […]
This project has received funding from European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 76779.