Most HVAC companies don’t make energy efficient products that fit any kind of residential application. Thankfully, Samsung isn’t a typical HVAC company. So get to know our residential systems. They’re all designed to give homeowners exactly what they’re looking for: high efficiency, low noise, and total control. Basically, they’re the complete package.
It is easy to take the wonder of modern air conditioning for granted. After decades of readily available cooling systems, most Americans cannot even comprehend of a day when the A/C was not a part of their day to day lives. Through our homes, our offices, restaurants and theatres, our cars and our workshops flows artificially cooled air--a feat that would have seemed miraculous even 100 years ago.
Want to save money? Of course! That is a stupid question, right? Everyone does! But here’s another, less obvious question: Do you know how well insulated your home is?
Summers in the south are hot and staying on top of our HVAC is a good way to save green. The cost to run air conditioning can be sizable, however, staying on top of the unit maintenance will allow it to run smoothly.
Just like any critical piece of equipment, your heating and cooling systems require regular HVAC maintenance to keep them running properly. Home and business owners should stay on top of maintenance tasks year-round to improve system performance and efficiency.
Energy efficiency is more than a fad. These days, it seems as if everyone is asking you to “go green” or “reduce your carbon footprint” and with good reason. Less energy used in the home and workplace means less pollutants, less water usage, and--important to any consumer--less cost!
Have you scheduled your annual HVAC system maintenance yet? You might shrug off this task, but it’s more important than you think. Once you learn the ins and outs of annual HVAC system maintenance, you’ll never put it off again.
In line with our Spring Cleaning HVAC advice, here is how you change your indoor air filter:
- Check the coil “condensate” drain: This drain, which is usually plastic, is located on the indoor air handler and is used to remove the moisture collected from the humid air in your home while the air conditioner is running. Since the coil’s temperature is lower than the ambient air, water from the air will condense on the coil and drip into the tray below. This condensed water needs to flow to a drain or the tray will fill up and flood the unit or potentially spill water out below your indoor unit and into your home which could cause a costly mess in a finished area.