How GE’s acoustic cooling solution can cool buildings and homes
GE has a solution for cooling buildings and homeowners.
The company has developed a new kind of cooling technology that works in conjunction with air conditioning systems, and can cool large buildings and a home.
The cooling technology uses acoustic dampers, which are specially designed to vibrate against air in a confined space to create an air pocket, according to GE.
The dampers have been designed to work in conjunction to the air conditioner.
The sound of the dampers can be heard by the occupants in the building.
GE says its dampers are quieter than conventional dampers and have less energy consumption.
GE’s new cooling technology is designed to cool large, air-conditioned buildings that have a lot of thermal mass, which is more than the volume of the building itself.
A new study published in the Journal of Buildings Research shows that the cooling technology can actually lower the temperature of a building, according a GE press release.
“It’s a significant step forward in cooling, both in terms of temperature but also in terms on the energy efficiency of cooling,” said JBR Senior Research Engineer Tom D’Amico.
The study looked at three buildings in the Detroit area, where GE has been building cooling towers.
The buildings are located near the Detroit Zoo, which uses thermal air for cooling, and the University of Michigan, which has large buildings with thermal air, D’ Amico said.
GE is also working with the city of Ann Arbor to design a cooling tower, which will use sound technology to cool buildings in that area, according the company.
“The cooling technology will allow buildings to be insulated in the event of a storm,” said D’amico.
“We expect that the sound of these dampers will have an impact on the cooling performance of these buildings, making the buildings more efficient.”
The damping technology is also expected to reduce energy consumption and decrease the cost of cooling, according GE.
“There’s no doubt that cooling will become more efficient in the future, and it’s certainly possible to reduce our footprint and the amount of energy we’re consuming in the process,” D’ amico said, adding that he expects the cooling systems to be on the market by the end of the year.