227 – 260
440 – 500
,, the simplest and most common fire suppression
,, when sprinklers are set off by heat from fire, the
automatic and closed-type sprinkler heads
immediately discharge water onto the fire
,, can be installed in buildings not susceptible to
freezing (i.e., where temperatures are above 40
,, The compressed air holds a remote valve, known
as a dry pipe valve, in a closed position
,, when heat activates the sprinklers, the air pressure
decreases, opening the dry pipe valve and allowing
water to flow through open sprinklers
,, Specifically designed for buildings susceptible to
,, feature open-type sprinkler heads attached to a
dry pipe that is connected to a main water supply
,, used where large quantities of water are needed
quickly to control a fast-developing fire
,, this fire suppression installation activates a valve
that releases water to all sprinklers
,, restrain water with an electrically operated
valve, known as a pre-action valve
,, the innovative detection system identifies smoke or
heat, which activates a pre-action valve that allows
water to flow into piping and effectively creates a
wet pipe sprinkler system
,, ideal for water-sensitive environments
1. Cut out sections of the wall/ceiling as necessary to expose the area where the new
piping is to be run.
2. Run the CPVC pipe through the main prepared area so that the piping system can be
connected properly to the water system.
3. Connect the CPVC pipelines through the walls or ceilings as laid out in the prepared
plan, linking them to the joint connector installed.
4. Install a nipple at the end of each pipe that is to be connected to the sprinkler head.
5. Place a cage or cap over the sprinkler head if the system installed requires or
6. Place insulation over the pipes if they are likely to be exposed to the elements
7. Call in a professional to leak test the system.
8. Replace wall, ceiling, or flooring removed in order to lay the piping and finish according
to standard construction practices.