Panouri radiante cu raze infraroşii - încălzire alternativă

 

Examples of how to install Pion Thermoglass and Pion Lux panels

  Installing or fitting such panels is extremely easy, anyone with some technical abilities can install a Pion panel, provided that safety measures and installing guidelines are observed.

  Below you can see some pictures taken during the installation of some Pion panels, both Thermoglass and Lux, the principles are the same for all models.

 


Pion ThermoGlass

  Fixing it to the ceiling can be done quite easily. Choose the place where it will be installed, measure the required distances and drill the holes for the dowel pins. The panel can be attached to the pins using decorative chains or the hangers included in the package. The provided hangers can be adjusted left or right, being also suitable for wall mounting, in which case four holes are required (and measurements must be exact, else the holes in he wall/ceiling will not fit those of the hangers).

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  The wiring must be done according to the diagram (the grounding wire in the middle, the phase and null wires on the left and right sides). Although not required, grounding wiring is advisable.

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  The result? A 12m2 room with two 600W (100W/mp) radiant panels. The apartment is on an intermediary floor, well insulated on both the inside and the outside, with minimum loss of heat. The panel design is modern and elegant, improving the looks of any room. You can hide the wires in fake ceilings or inside the walls, if possible.

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Pion LUX

  Much like the Thermoglass panels, Pion Lux panels are easily installable, but only on the ceiling, with hooks and decorative chains, as seen in the pictures.

 

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The thermoregulator (thermostat)

  Meant to start/stop the radiant panels according to the set temperature and the room temperature, the thermostat is an important part of the assembly, helping us save energy. Anyway, it would be physically impossible to live in a room where the panels function all day long. Generally, the panels work for 5-10 minutes, then they stop for 20-40 minutes, during which time the temperature in the room is maintained and even increased by 1-2 degrees due the heat radiated by the objects in that room, previously heated by the panels. Then the temperature starts to go down until it reaches the value set in the regulator and the panels begin to function again.  

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 A great advantage over the traditional heating is that the temperature can be set for each room individually. Using a thermoregulator you can set a lower temperature in the rooms you do not usually live in, or you can even turn the heat off. When leaving the house for a longer period, it is advisable to set the temperature 2-4 degrees lower, and when you come back, re-adjust it as usual and in ten minutes it will reach the initial level.

 

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  The regulator wiring is easy, too: one wire (preferably the phase wire) goes through the regulator to the panel, the second one (the null wire) goes straight into the panel IF there is a ground wire, too, it must also go directly into the panel.

 

  Thermoregulators come in two types (wired and wireless), several sizes and shapes, with different numbers of features, electronic or mechanical. In the pictures above you can see a simple, wired thermoregulator with manual temperature adjustment only. But you can choose any type of regulator, depending on your needs or preferences. One regulator is usually enough for one room, as it can handle up to 8A of electricity. Should the panels take up more power, you might need a contactor (electric switch) installed, the wiring is a bit difficult and you might need the help of a trained electrician.

 

 

 


 

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DMC Firewall is developed by Dean Marshall Consultancy Ltd