Residential Title-24 Lighting & ASHRAE 62.2 Ventilation Codes.

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The new 2008 Title-24 Building Efficiency Standards became effective January 1, 2010. One of the most sweeping changes involve residential indoor and outdoor lighting requirements, particularly kitchen lighting and the new adoption of ASHRAE 62.2 indoor air quality code.

Kitchen Lighting, Title-24

New restrictions, control requirements, high efficacy fixture requirements and incandescent allowances, and interior lighting worksheets will add an additional layer of complexity to residential lighting design. This class will bring you up to speed on the new changes and address the underlying principles, calculation methods, strategies to assist you in complying with the new code changes and take you step by step thru the new CF-6R-LTG-1 lighting certificate of installation which must be filled out before the final certificate of occupancy will be issued.

Kitchen Lighting, Title-24

You will also understand which fixtures will comply as high efficacy (not all LED fixtures are certified as high efficacy), the lighting control requirements for each room type and the new fixture and control requirements for residential outdoor lighting.

Title-24, Title-24

California has now adopted the requirements of ASHRAE 62.2-2007 which means that starting January 1, 2010, all low-rise residential buildings are required to install whole house mechanical ventilation and satisfy other requirements to achieve acceptable indoor air quality. Openable windows will no longer be an acceptable method for satisfying outdoor air requirements. This will involve calculations for determining the minimum ventilation cfm and designing a system to provide the necessary airflow with proper controls. You will learn the proper method for determining ventilation airflow, strategies for designing a cost effective ventilation system, and how to fill out the new ventilation Certificate of Installation.

Kitchen Lighting, Title-24

Learn from one of the leading experts in California’s Title-24 Building Efficiency Standards (Title-24), Mark Madison, a state certified Energy Plans Examiner and Certified Energy Analyst, HERS rater, Greenpoint rater with over 25 years experience with building energy code compliance analysis, enforcement and training.

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Residential Title-24 Lighting & ASHRAE 62.2 Ventilation Codes.

  1. 1. Title-24 Building Energy Standards Energy Code Works, Inc. Mark Madison CEPE, CEA, AEE, HERS Rater, GreenPoint Rater, ResNet Rater, Member CABEC, CHEERS
  2. 2. Housekeeping Breaks: 12:45 p.m. (short) 1Questions: Q&A session at end of each sectionwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  3. 3. Housekeeping AIA CES credits: 1 3 HSW (Health Safety & Welfare) 3 SD (Sustainable Design)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  4. 4. Scope of this Class 1 Overview of 2008 Title-24 Energy Code 2 New Residential Lighting Requirements 3 New Residential Ventilation Requirements 4 Q&Awww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  5. 5. Compliance Paths Two compliance paths available Prescriptive Performancewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  6. 6. Compliance Paths Two compliance paths available Mandatory Measures Prescriptive Prescriptive Performance Performance Path Pathwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  7. 7. 2008 Building Energy Standards Mandatory Measures  Mandatory measures always apply, regardless of compliance approach  No trade-offs against mandatory measures  Residential Lighting requirements are mandatory  Residential ventilation requirements (ASHRAE 62.2-2007) are mandatorywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  8. 8. Scope of this Class 1 Overview of 2008 Title-24 Energy Code 2 New Residential Lighting Requirements 3 New Residential Ventilation Requirements 4 Q&Awww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  9. 9. Residential Lighting Scope of 2008 Residential Lighting Standards Applies to: New construction Additions Alterations Replacement fixtures, not replacement of lamps in fixturewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  10. 10. Residential Lighting Scope of 2008 Residential Lighting Standards Applies only to permanently installed luminaires Portable lighting exempt (plug-in table lamps, floor lamps) Wattage of luminaires only a factor in kitchens Does not apply to luminaires that are integral to appliances (refrigerators, range hoods, garage door openers)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  11. 11. Residential Lighting Scope of 2008 Residential Lighting Standards 2008 Standards divide home into 4 zones Different rules for each zonewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  12. 12. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances #1 Bathrooms, garages, laundry rooms, closets & utility rooms #2 All Other Spaces Minimum efficacy Required controlswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  13. 13. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances What is a kitchen? Title-24 Standards define a residential kitchen as “a room or area used for food storage and preparation and washing dishes, including associated counter tops and cabinets, refrigerator, stove, oven and floor areas”www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  14. 14. Residential LightingWhat is a kitchen?“a room or area used for foodstorage and preparation andwashing dishes, includingassociated counter topes andcabinets, refrigerator, stove,oven and floor areas” www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  15. 15. Residential LightingSwitching isimportant!“any other lighting on thesame switch as kitchenlighting is also kitchen lightingwhether or not the luminairesare in the kitchen area” www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  16. 16. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances 50% rule remains No limit to kitchen lighting watts However 50% of total installed lighting watts must be high efficacy High efficacy fixtures switched separately from incandescent or low efficacy fixtures Switches may be mounted on the same faceplate but switched independentlywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  17. 17. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances What is high efficacy?www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  18. 18. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances High efficacy fixtures No screw in CF luminaires Must be dedicated, pin-type “Standards do not recognize any adaptor as being able to permanently convert one type of luminaire to another type regardless of manufacturers declarations”www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  19. 19. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances High efficacy fixtures “Electronic Ballasts required for all fluorescent lamps with power rating of 13w or more”www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  20. 20. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed fixtures in insulatedceilings:Must be zero clearance, IC ratedCertified air tight (AT) constructionSealed with gasket or caulkbetween housing and ceilingwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  21. 21. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed fixtures in insulatedceilings: Air Tightwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  22. 22. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  23. 23. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed fixtures in insulatedceilings:Label best verified at rough-inIf verified at final the inspector mayhave to remove trim kit to seelabels.Not all trim kits are certified airtight.If not must use gasket or caulk.Inspectors may find certified trimkits on non-certified AT fixtureswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  24. 24. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecommendations for luminairespecificationsTo avoid costly change orders:1. Include all applicable Title-24 lighting requirements in the general notes on the drawings and other bid documents2. Include Title-24 lighting requirements with each luminaire listed in the lighting schedule text www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  25. 25. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecommendationsfor luminairespecifications: www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  26. 26. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances What is high efficacy? Table 6-2 for LED efficacywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  27. 27. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances ***LED fixtures must be C.E.C. Certified*** Not all LED fixtures are high efficacywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  28. 28. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  29. 29. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceshttp://www.energy.ca.gov/applicances/database/www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  30. 30. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances What is high efficacy? All fixtures are either: High efficacy or Low efficacy Must be labeled as such on lighting fixture schedule Why?www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  31. 31. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances What is high efficacy? All fixtures are either: High efficacy or Low efficacy 1. Important for kitchen lighting calculations 2. For other rooms it determines control requirements 3. Plancheck requirementwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  32. 32. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New rules Blank electrical boxes calculated as 180 watts low efficacy (page 6-13 2008 Manual)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  33. 33. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New rules Assumed wattage for recessed luminaires (page 6.-15 2008 Manual)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  34. 34. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New rules Assumed wattage for recessed luminaires (page 6.-15 2008 Manual)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  35. 35. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New rules New wattage assumptions for CF or HID fixture that can accommodate a variety of luminaires For example 26w, 32w & 42 watt fixture 26w + 32w + 42w = 100w divided by 3 = 33.33w Or use wattage of largest luminaire initially installedwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  36. 36. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New allowances 1. Additional low efficacy wattage allowance Only available after 50% efficacy rule met 2. Kitchen has manual on vacancy sensors or dimmers 3. High efficacy luminaires and vacancy sensors in garages, laundry rooms, closets and utility roomswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  37. 37. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances New allowances Internal cabinet lighting allowance 20 watts per linear foot of illuminated cabinet Must be interior to cabinet and illuminated the inside of cabinetwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  38. 38. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesNew allowancesInternal cabinet lightingallowance20 watts per linear foot ofilluminated cabinetCan be vertical or horizontalmeasurementNot both www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  39. 39. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  40. 40. Residential Lightingwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  41. 41. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances Question: “I’m adding new lighting fixtures in my existing kitchen, some of the existing fixtures will remain. Will the new fixtures have to be high efficacy?”www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  42. 42. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances Answer: Yes, you will have to install high efficacy new fixtures until you meet the 50% high efficacy level for all the lighting (existing & new) in the kitchen.www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  43. 43. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  44. 44. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowanceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  45. 45. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlighting www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  46. 46. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingICAT label www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  47. 47. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingICAT labelScrew-in type =Low-Efficacywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  48. 48. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  49. 49. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingICAT labelwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  50. 50. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingICAT labelPin type =High efficacywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  51. 51. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesRecessed canlightingICAT labelLED type =High efficacy ifC.E.C. CertifiedLED Fixturewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  52. 52. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowancesOld 2005 Kitchen LightingDocumentation No more WS-5R (1 page)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  53. 53. Residential Lighting 2005 Standards WS-5R is currently submitted at plan checkwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  54. 54. Residential LightingNew form:CF-6R-LTG-1Not submitted at plan-check, only during fieldinspectionwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  55. 55. Residential LightingCF-6R-LTG-1For 2008not submitted atplan checkNow a constructiondocument www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  56. 56. Residential Lighting New form: CF-6R-LTG-01 (3 pages)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  57. 57. Residential Lighting 50% Rule High Efficacy New allowances Filling out the CF-6R-LTG-1 form Kitchens (part 1 of 3)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  58. 58. Residential Lighting #1 Bathrooms, Garages, Laundry rooms, closets & utility rooms Bathrooms, Garages, Laundry Rooms, closets (less than 70 sq. ft.) & utility rooms Rules unchanged for 2008 All fixtures must either be: High efficacy or, Controlled by a vacancy sensor An occupancy sensor does not necessarily qualify as a vacancy sensor Must be manual on, auto-offwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  59. 59. Residential Lighting Vacancy Sensor, not occupancy sensorwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  60. 60. Residential Lighting Vacancy Sensor, not occupancy sensorwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  61. 61. Residential Lighting #2 “Other Spaces” Living rooms, dining room, bedrooms, Other Spaces High efficacy fixture with regular switch or… Incandescent with a vacancy sensor or a dimmerwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  62. 62. Residential Lighting #2 “Other Spaces” Living rooms, bedrooms, Attics Regardless of square footage attics are considered “other spaces” High efficacy fixture with regular switch or… Incandescent with dimmer or vacancy sensorwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  63. 63. Residential Lighting #2 Other Spaces Enclosed Patio (unconditioned) Also considered “other space” High efficacy fixture with regular switch or… Incandescent with dimmer or vacancy sensorwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  64. 64. Residential Lighting #2 Other Spaces Night Lights Hard wired: High efficacy OR consume no more than 5 watts. No screw-base socketwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  65. 65. Residential Lighting Minimum efficacy Required controls Permanently mounted to the building Rules slightly changed for 2008 Fixtures must either be: High efficacy or controlled by one of the following:www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  66. 66. Residential Lighting Minimum efficacy Required controlswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  67. 67. Residential Lighting Minimum efficacy Required controls Motion Sensor requirements Auto-on & Auto-off Must include photocell control Must provide regular switch for manual operation Must comply with 30 minute shutoff requirement “Section 119 also allows for a temporary override switch to bypass motion sensor providing sensor is automatically reactivated within 6 hours” For parties in your backyard that last longer than 30 minuteswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  68. 68. Residential Lighting Minimum efficacy Required controls Exempt outdoor lighting Any fixtures not attached to building Decorative landscape lighting Pool/Spa lighting (“lighting installed directly above the water in outdoor pool, spa, hot tub, or fountain. Pool lighting in an area extending between 5 feet and 10 feet horizontally from inside walls of a pool. Spa, hot tub, or fountain lighting within 5 feet from inside walls& underwater luminaires”)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  69. 69. Residential Lighting Address Signs Address Signs Two compliance options Option #1 Section 148 maximum allowed lighting power: 12 watts per square foot of sign area (internally illuminated) Or… High efficacy luminaires (no wattage limit)www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  70. 70. Residential Lighting Address Signs Address Signs Two compliance options Option #2 Not contain a screw-based socket and consume no more than five watts of powerwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  71. 71. Title-24 Building Energy Standards Energy Code Works, Inc. Break
  72. 72. Scope of this Class 1 Overview of 2008 Title-24 Energy Code 2 New Residential Lighting Requirements 3 New Residential Ventilation Requirements 4 Q&Awww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  73. 73. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 •Requirements for local ventilation (bathrooms/kitchens) •100 cfm range hoods/50 cfm for bath fan •Why? Windows not being used for ventilation •All low-rise residential buildings required to have whole house ventilation 8 •Window operation not a permissible method •Mandatory measurewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  74. 74. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 scope: •Kitchens/bathrooms have local exhaust vented to outdoors •Clothes dryer vented to outdoors •Combustion appliances properly vented and air systems designed to prevent backdrafting •MERV 6 filters in HVAC system •Additions smaller than 1000 sq. ft. exempt 8 •Ventilation fans must meet sound requirements Continuously operation: 1.0 sone Intermittent fans: 3.0 sonewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  75. 75. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements•ASHRAE 62.2-2007 alsoreferenced in Energy StarIndoor airPlus program 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  76. 76. Ventilation•ASHRAE 62.2-2007 alsoreferenced in Energy StarIndoor airPlus program 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  77. 77. Ventilation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  78. 78. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Question: •Can I exhaust my bathroom fan to the attic where the attic vents will allow the exhausted air to vent to the outdoors? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  79. 79. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Question: •Can I exhaust my bathroom fan to the attic where the attic vents will allow the exhausted air to vent to the outdoors? Answer: •No, exhaust air (local and whole house) must exhaust to the outdoors. •Why? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  80. 80. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Bad 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  81. 81. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Good 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  82. 82. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 What is a sone? A Sone is a measurement of sound in terms of comfortable hearing level for an average listener. The lower the sone value, the more comfortable the listening environment. Sones are not decibels or volume, but rather how sound is 8 "sensed". One sone is the equivalent of a quiet refrigerator. First proposed by Stanley Smith Stevens in 1936.www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  83. 83. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 scope: •Ventilation air must come from out of doors, not transferred from adjacent dwelling units, garages or crawlspaces •Combustion appliances properly vented and steps taken to prevent back drafting •Walls & 8 openings between garage and house sealedwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  84. 84. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Back drafting problems 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  85. 85. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Back drafting solutions 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  86. 86. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 scope: •Habitable rooms have windows with ventilation area of at least 4% of floor area for that room (but no less than 5 square feet) •Habitable rooms include living rooms, family rooms, bedrooms, kitchens. •Closets,8crawl spaces, garages, utility rooms, attics are generally not habitable spaceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  87. 87. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 scope: •Openings do not have to be provided by windows •Can also be operable, insulated, weatherstripped panels •Can by skylights, thru-wall inlets •Standards mandate that the openable area of the window, not the size of the entire window unit be 4% of the floor 8 area. •These requirements are different from egress requirements for Health and Safety Codewww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  88. 88. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 2 areas of concern: Local ventilation requirements Whole building mechanical ventilation requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  89. 89. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Each kitchen and bathroom must have local exhaust Can use individual exhaust fans or… Exhaust system that serves multiple rooms 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  90. 90. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Kitchen: Minimum of 100 cfm for kitchen range hood exhaust Can also use a ceiling or wall mounted exhaust fan for 8 kitchen but must supply at least 5 air changes of the kitchen volume per hourwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  91. 91. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Kitchen: Re-circulating range hoods do not satisfy AHSRAE 62.2 requirements of local exhaust regardless of filtration method Can be used but in addition to room exhaust for kitchen 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  92. 92. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  93. 93. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Kitchen: Other option: Wall or ceiling mounted exhaust serving entire kitchen Example: 12’ x 14’ kitchen with 10 foot ceiling. 8 What size ceiling or wall exhaust fan is required?www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  94. 94. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Kitchen: Example: 12’ x 14’ kitchen with 10 foot ceiling. What size ceiling fan is required? 8 Answer: Kitchen volume is 12’x 14’ x 10’ = 1680 cubic feet 5 air changes per hour converts to an airflow rate per minute as follows:www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  95. 95. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Kitchen: 1680 cubic feet of air x 5 air changes per hour = 8,400 cubic feet per hour 8 8,400 cubic feet divided by 60 minutes in an hour = 140 cfm Your choice: Either 100 cfm for range hood or 140 cfm for ceiling/wall exhaustwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  96. 96. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Bathrooms: What is a bathroom? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  97. 97. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Bathrooms: What is a bathroom? “Any room containing a bathtub, shower, spa, or other similar 8 source of moisture”www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  98. 98. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation RequirementsBathrooms:What is a bathroom?Both bathroomsrequire local exhaustBathtub, not sinktriggers local exhaustrequirement 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  99. 99. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation RequirementsBathrooms:What is a bathroom?Half baths with toiletand sink do notrequire local exhaust 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  100. 100. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation RequirementsBathrooms:What is a bathroom?Half bath with toilet andsink does not require localexhaust.Adjacent full bath requireslocal exhaust. 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  101. 101. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation RequirementsBathrooms:What is a bathroom?WC room does notrequire local exhaust.Shower area doesrequire local exhaust. 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  102. 102. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Local ventilation requirements Whole building mechanical ventilation requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  103. 103. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Three generic solutions to meeting outside air ventilation requirements 1. Exhaust Ventilation 2. Supply Ventilation 3. Combination supply/exhaust 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  104. 104. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Exhaust ventilation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  105. 105. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Supply ventilation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  106. 106. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Combination supply/exhaust ventilation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  107. 107. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Combination supply/exhaust ventilationCentral Fan IntegratedVentilationRequires HERS FanWatt Draw testingMust use less than 0.58watts per cfm or… 8Use Title-24performance run anduse trade-offs www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  108. 108. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation One cubic foot per minute (cfm) for each 100 sq. ft. of floor area plus 7.5 cfm for each occupant. The number of occupants = the number of bedrooms plus one person: 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  109. 109. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation No bedrooms? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  110. 110. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation One cubic foot per minute (cfm) for each 100 sq. ft. of floor area plus 7.5 cfm for each occupant. The number of occupants = the number of bedrooms plus one person: 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  111. 111. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation Question: (Pop Quiz) What is the required continuous ventilation rate required for a 3 bedroom, 1,800 sq. ft. townhouse? Formula: One cubic foot per minute (cfm) for each 100 sq. ft. of floor area plus87.5 cfm for each occupant. The number of occupants = the number of bedrooms plus one person:www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  112. 112. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation Question: What is the required continuous ventilation rate required for a 3 bedroom, 1,800 sq. ft. townhouse? Answer: 48 cfm. 1800/100 = 18 cfm 8 + 3 (bedrooms) + 1 (person) x 7.5 cfm = 30 cfm 30 cfm + 18 cfm = 48 cfmwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  113. 113. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation Question: How would you satisfy this 48 cfm ventilation requirement? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  114. 114. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation Question: How would you satisfy the 48 cfm ventilation requirement? Answer: 50 cfm continuously operating local exhaust in one of the bathrooms This also is the minimum cfm required for the local exhaust portion of ASHRAE 62.2www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  115. 115. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Ventilation flow rate calculation Intermittently operating fans will be required to have a larger cfm airflow to makeup for the fewer hours of fan operation. Required air flow rate can be 10 to 20 times greater when fans operate less than 6 hours per day. Minimum8requirement that fan run at least 1 hour in 12www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  116. 116. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  117. 117. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  118. 118. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example Required ventilation rate is 50 cfm Ventilation fan runs 80% of the time What must the airflow rate be? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  119. 119. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example: 50 cfm fan running 80% of the time Fractional on-time is .8 (80%) Ventilation effectiveness (e) is 1 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  120. 120. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example: 50 cfm fan running 80% of the time Fractional on-time is .8 (80%) Ventilation effectiveness (e) is 1 Multiply fractional on-time (.8) by ventilation effectiveness (1) 0.8 x 1 = 0.8 8 Divide required fan rate by 0.8 50 cfm divided by 0.8 = 63 cfm requiredwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  121. 121. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example Required ventilation rate is 50 cfm Ventilation fan runs 12 hours per day (50% of the time) What must the airflow rate be? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  122. 122. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example: 50 cfm fan running 50% of the time Fractional on-time is .5 (50%) Ventilation effectiveness (e) is 0.5 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  123. 123. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Intermittent fan flow rate calculation Example: 50 cfm fan running 50% of the time Fractional on-time is .5 (50%) Ventilation effectiveness (e) is 0.5 Multiply fractional on-time (.5) by ventilation effectiveness (1) 0.5 x 0.5 = 0.25 8 Divide required fan rate by 0.25 50 cfm divided by 0.25 = 200 cfm requiredwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  124. 124. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2-2007 Controls and Operation Must have override control readily accessible If intermittent fans are used must use timer 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  125. 125. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  126. 126. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  127. 127. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the designer? Note block Calcs Specs Details on HVAC plans if incorporated into HVAC system CF-6R MECH-5 (at inspection) Who will perform the ventilation calcs? (Title-24 consultant, 8 HVAC designer, architect, etc) Will need tested airflow of all exhaust fans from manufacturer Or available at: www.hvi.orgwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  128. 128. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the designer? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  129. 129. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  130. 130. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  131. 131. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Important! Must use certified airflow at 0.25” w.c. QTR050F appears to comply but fails using 0.25” w.c. criteria Must use QTRE080 insteadwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  132. 132. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the inspector? Note block Calcs Specs CF-6R MECH-5 (at inspection) Airflow verified in one of two ways: 8 1. Test airflow of system (flow hood) or 2. Certified airflow rating of fan from manufacturer (@ 0.25” w.g.) 3. Also available at: www.hvi.orgwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  133. 133. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the inspector? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  134. 134. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  135. 135. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  136. 136. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  137. 137. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  138. 138. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Title-24 2008 Standards Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  139. 139. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  140. 140. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  141. 141. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can you interpolate and extrapolate using Table 4-9 ?Bottom line:C.E.C. allows you to interpolate betweencolumns in table 4-9 but not to extrapolatebeyond columnsFor larger airflows than shown on table 4-9you must using flow hood or flow grid(larger than 125 cfm) 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  142. 142. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the installer? Verify minimum duct sizes Become familiar with table 4-9 (Called table 7.1 in ASHRAE 62.2) 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  143. 143. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Duct sizing using table 4-9 Underlying principles: 1. Larger duct diameter allows longer duct length 2. Smooth ducts perform better than flexible 3. Bends/elbows reduce allowable duct length 4. Duct sizing required for local exhaust (bathrooms and 8 kitchen) and whole house ventilation exhaustwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  144. 144. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Duct sizing using table 4-9 Example: 50 cfm bathroom exhaust requirement (continuous) Flex duct w/ two “elbows” What size duct diameter & length will be allowed? 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  145. 145. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements Duct sizing using table 4-9 Example: 50 cfm bathroom exhaust requirement (continuous) Flex duct w/ two “elbows” Deduct 15’ of allowable duct length per elbow 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  146. 146. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Duct sizing using table 4-9 Example: 50 cfm bathroom exhaust requirement (continuous) Flex duct w/ two “elbows” 50 cfm requires minimum of 4” diameter duct 8 Allowable length is 70 feet Deduct 30 feet of allowable length (2 elbows x 15 feet ea) Net allowable length = 40 feet (flex) Smooth duct allowed length = 105 feetwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  147. 147. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the inspector? Verify duct size calculations on CF-6R-MECH-5 with actual duct installationswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  148. 148. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the inspector? Verify duct size calculations on CF-6R-MECH-5 with actual duct installationswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  149. 149. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation What does this mean for the inspector? Restrictions for multiple exhausts sharing a exhaust duct system 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  150. 150. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentationEach fan must be equipped witha backdraft damperAir exhausted from onebathroom cannot be allowed togo into another spaceExhaust fans in multiple dwellingunits may not share a commonduct 8 www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  151. 151. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Can use an in-line centrifugal fan with switch in each bathroom Can be used for local exhaust and whole house ventilation with timer control Around $160 8 www.continentalfan.com www.fantechus.comwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  152. 152. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  153. 153. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentationIf furnace, air handlingunit or return ducts arelocated in garage theentire duct system mustmeet be sealed andHERS duct tested.Not a HERS creditMandatory 86% of total supply fanflow only for system thathas FAU in garage www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  154. 154. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  155. 155. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 documentation Filling out the CF-6R-MECH-05 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  156. 156. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements ASHRAE 62.2 Guidebook 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  157. 157. Ventilation 5 ASHRAE 62.2 Noteblocks 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  158. 158. Ventilation 5 ASHRAE 62.2 Noteblocks 8 Page 3 of ASHRAE 62.2 Guidebookwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  159. 159. Ventilation 5 ASHRAE 62.2 Noteblocks 8 Page 10 of ASHRAE 62.2 Guidebookwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  160. 160. Ventilation 5 ASHRAE 62.2 Noteblocks 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  161. 161. Ventilation 5 ASHRAE 62.2 Noteblocks “Compliance, operating, maintenance, and ventilation information on the ventilation approach being used…must be provided to the dwelling owner in paper or electronic format” Section 10-103b of Standards 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  162. 162. Ventilation 5 New Ventilation Requirements www.energycode.com 8www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  163. 163. Compliance Forms CF-6R bottom line: CF-6R forms a major part of Title-24 compliance now. The real “teeth” in the new code. Contractors need to be familiar with CF-6R forms and have Installation information gathered to fill out form. CF-6R Installation Also will need to review CF-1R during bid process to Certificate determine if any HERS measures will affect their work CF-4R Field Verification/HERS Will require coordination between Designer, Title-24 consultant and HERS raters CF-6R forms filled out by hand will be unwieldy because of requirements to file electronically Will need a system to provide documentation package to inspector, HERS rater, & homeowner & registry if necessary Homeowner receives CF-1R,CF-6R, CF-4R, operation & maintenance information for all features and devices.www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  164. 164. Compliance Forms CF-6R Installation forms Installation CF-6R Installation Question: Certificate Can the homeowner sign the CF-4R Field Verification/HERS CF-6R form(s)?www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  165. 165. Compliance Forms CF-6R Installation forms Installation Question: Can the homeowner sign the CF-6R form(s)? CF-6R Installation Certificate Answer: yes CF-4R Field Verification/HERSwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  166. 166. Compliance Forms Certificate of Compliance (CF-1R) Submitted to plancheck and Prepared by Title-24 consultant or approved copy provided to General designer Contractor Installation CF-6R Installation Certificate CF-4R Field Verification/HERSwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  167. 167. Compliance Forms Certificate of Compliance (CF-1R) Submitted to plancheck and Prepared by Title-24 consultant or approved copy provided to General designer Contractor Installation CF-6R Installation Certificate CF-4R Field Certificate of Installation (CF-6R) Verification/HERS Filled out by contractor and sub- Provided to inspector & HERS Rater contractors & later to the homeownerwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  168. 168. Compliance Forms Certificate of Compliance (CF-1R) Submitted to plancheck and Prepared by Title-24 consultant or approved copy provided to General designer Contractor Installation CF-6R Installation Certificate CF-4R Field Certificate of Installation (CF-6R) Verification/HERS Filled out by contractor and sub- Provided to inspector & HERS Rater contractors & later to the homeowner Certificate of Verification and Diagnostic (CF-4R) Completed by HERS Rater Registered with CHEERS or Calcerts and copy provided to contractorwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  169. 169. Compliance Forms Registration New concept and new requirement Introduced in stages thru 2010 Registration January 1, 2010 required for low-rise residential CF-6R Installation buildings, multiple orientations , & HERS measures Certificate CF-4R Field Starting October 1, 2010 registration required for ALL Verification/HERS low-rise residential buildings with HERS measures Registration CF-1R, CF-6R, CF-4R required to be submitted electronically to HERS provider (CHEERS or CalCerts) Registry available to authorized users of HERS data registry Includes energy consultants, builders, owners, contractors, installers, HERS raters, building departments, C.E.C.www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  170. 170. Compliance Forms Registration Implications: If registration required building department will require Registration registered copies of CF-1R , CF-6R, and CF-4R that display their unique registration number CF-6R Installation Certificate Contractors may not be set up to submit their CF-6R forms CF-4R Field electronically for registration Verification/HERS Registration Can use services of HERS raters to facilitate transmittal of CF-6R to registry. However contractor is responsible for content of CF-6R and must sign. HERS rater cannot certify information on a CF-6R form. The days of filling out CF-6R on the hood of contractors work truck are basically over Good communication and record keeping critical Use time left to put into place filing system/record keeping systemwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  171. 171. Preparation for 1/1/2010 1 Energy Consultants Download Standards, Manual, Appendixes http://www.energy.ca.gov/title24/2008standards/index.html Attend training seminars for approved software Develop record keeping procedure for registration requirementwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  172. 172. Preparation for 1/1/2010 2 Architects/Designers Set up drawing files to include note blocks for all lighting fixtures Set up note blocks for ASHRAE 62.2 requirements Even though CF-6R-LTG-1 form isn’t required to be submitted until inspection, you’ll need to be familiar with the rules and calculations in order to design & spec a lighting system that will complywww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  173. 173. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 3 HVAC Contractors If you have ducts that run thru a garage be prepared to perform rough-in duct testing (4% leakage) and later a HERS rater will need to verify with a 6% duct test. This is a mandatory ASHRAE 62.2 requirement Become familiar with CF-6R-MECH-5 form and airflow calculation methods Become familiar with fan controls that satisfy requirements of ASHRAE 62.2 (timers with overrides) Will need system for providing owner with instructions on proper operation of ventilation system Be alert to backdraft issues resulting from large, commercial grade exhaust hoods in kitchens Be prepared to fill out and send CF-6R-MECH-5 forms electronically. No longer practical to fill these forms out by handwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  174. 174. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 4 Building OfficialsDownload Standards, Manual, Appendixeshttp://www.energy.ca.gov/title24/2008standards/index.htmlDownload copy of ASHRAE 62.2-2007 http://www.webstore.ansi.orgUnderstand which documents required at plan-check and which are required at inspection(CF-6R-LTG-1, CF-6R-MECH-5)Forms are much more data intensive. Get familiar with new layout of forms and all the data that isnow required. Address wet signature verses electronic signature issue ahead of time.Be aware of difference between ASHRAE 62.2 requirement for duct testing verses normal ducttesting as a Title-24 credit. (ducts or furnace in garage)Training on ASHRAE 62.2 highly recommended. Become familiar with ventilation calculationmethods fan/control features that satisfy this requirement. Important for on-site buildinginspector, not at plancheck.www.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  175. 175. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 5 Resourceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  176. 176. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 5 Resourceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  177. 177. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 5 Resourceswww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  178. 178. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 5 CABEC Membershipwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  179. 179. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 5 CABEC Membership Building Department membership only $110 per year. Access to quarterly newsletter keeping you up to date on energy code news and updates Title-24 database for Q&A Priority registration and discounted rates for training designed specifically for building officials. www.cabec.orgwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  180. 180. Preparation for ASHRAE 62.2 6 Training Schedule Upcoming webinar training topics: Title-24 residential lighting/ASHRAE 62.2 requirements (Next webinar: (Thursday, November 24, 2011) Other subjects: Beyond Title-24, October 27th Plan checking Title-24 submittals Plan checking Title-24 for additions/Remodels Plan checking HERS measures (Duct testing, QII, Air-flow, Refrigerant charge) www.energycode.comwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  181. 181. AIA CES Credits AIA CES credits: 1 Send name, firm name and AIA membership number to: aia@energycode.com We will credit this course to your AIA CES account 3 units HSW and SDwww.energycode.com © 2011 Energy Code Works, Inc.
  182. 182. Energy Code Works, Inc.Mark MadisonCEPE, CEA, AEE, HERS Rater,GreenPoint Rater, ResNet Rater, Member CABEC, CHEERS

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