Heat pumps

How does it work?

A heat pump is a heating and cooling device that collects heat from a low temperature medium and transfers it to a medium with a higher temperature.

A heat pump is a heating device that transforms thermal energy from a lower temperature level into a higher one. In other words, the heat pump draws heat from a medium with a low temperature and transfers it to a medium that has a higher temperature.

The low temperature medium, from which the heat is taken, is called the lower heat source. By the lower source of heat we usually mean heat stored in the ground. It is also possible to use the heat accumulated in groundwater, as well as waste heat (e.g. process heat, ventilation heat).

The medium with a high temperature, to which the heat is transferred, is called the upper source of heat. It means central heating or domestic hot water installations which we want to supply with thermal energy.

Approximately three quarters of the energy supply for the upper heat source comes from the lower heat source (the inside of the Earth).
The remaining quarter of the energy is the energy needed to drive the compressor - the heart of a heat pump, which drives green energy from the lower to the upper heat source. Compressors used
in VATRA heat pumps are electrical devices, so all that is needed in order to use a VATRA heat pump in a building is a mains electrical connection.

MAX MAX MAX MAX MAX MAX MAX Cascading heat pumps

Wherever the demand for heat is higher, we can use modular systems, thereby obtaining a power greater than 240 kW

Do you have any questions? Looking for heat pumps other power?

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