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Domestic Hot Water Heat Pumps

Saving up to 75% energy, SPRSUN domestic hot water Heat pump systems use electricity to move heat from one place to heat water for your kitchen or bathroom. Our domestic heat pump water heaters include many different types, including air to water heat pumps, EVI heat pumps, DC inverter heat pumps, and water/round source heat pumps. 



Domestic Hot Water Heat Pumps



  • Can A Heat Pump Work with Radiators to Cool Home?

    Yes. You can use heat pumps with radiators. If you have a big home, combining the two heating systems is more effective than using radiators or even the heat pumps. However, you will need to use more oversized radiators than regular ones if you want to reap more benefits.
    You could still use them with standard radiators, but you will have to ensure that you reduce your home's heat loss to a minimum level. You could talk to a certified professional that'll inspect your home and advise you accordingly. However, you may also have to consider the radiators' energy consumption.
  • How Does A Heat Pump Cool Your Home?

    The process through which heat pumps cool your home is the reverse of how they warm your home. Some of the heat pumps use condenser and evaporator coils with the refrigerants and are connected between outdoor and indoor units respectively.
    As air is pulled into the unit and passes over the condenser coils, it cools down while the refrigerant warms up at the same time. The cool air is pumped into your home while the warm refrigerant is pumped into the condenser coils as well, where the compressor cools it down before being pumped back into the home's duct system.
  • What Size Heat Pump Do I Need for My Home?

    There are eight factors that you'll need to consider before purchasing your home heat pump. However, we can simplify these factors into one general rule of thumb.
    For instance, you'll need to install one tone air condition capacity for every 500ft. to 600ft. of the conditioned floor. Most heat pump sizes are determined by BTUs (British Thermal Units), and one ton equals 12.000 BTU/h or 3.5 kW.
    Thus, if you have a 1000 sq. ft. home, then you'll need a 30000 BTU/h heat pump, a 2.5-ton heat pump, or an 8.79 kW heat pump. You could get the 7.6-11KW Energy Efficient Air Source Heat Pump for House Heating and Cooling with a 220V to 240V Power supply.
  • Can You Install a Heat Pump in an Existing Home?

    Heat pumps can be installed in most of the homes; however, you will need to take some factors into considerations before deciding to install one in your home. The most crucial factor you will need to consider is insulation.
    If you want your heat pump to function more effectively and efficiently, then you will have to ensure that your home is adequately insulated so that you won't have to lose any heat to the nearby surroundings. You'll have to do a complete home survey by a competent professional to determine if your home is suitable for installing a heat pump.
  • Does Heat Pump Increase Home Value?

    Not only do heat pumps offer an energy-efficient solution to your home's heating demands, but they also increase your home’s value. Heat pumps last for a long time, and as such, they provide a reliable long-term heating solution for whoever's owns the home.
    Heat pumps need minimal servicing and repairs, and as such, owners are guaranteed long-term, reliable service. They are also a great way of helping keep the world greener since they provide an alternate heating source, which (in some countries) homeowners get paid for. All these factors put together significantly improve your home's value to a great extent.

  • How Does A Residential Heat Pump Work?

    Residential heat pumps work in the same way regular heat pumps do. They transfer heat from the soil, water, or ambient air to other locations like your home's hot water system.
    Heat pumps use some electricity; however, the entire process achieves a 200% to 600% efficiency since the amount of heat produced is significantly higher than consumed.
    Heat collected from outside your home is transferred to a coolant where it's compressed, resulting in a significant increase in temperature. The coolant is transferred to the indoor unit where the air is allowed to pass over it increasing its temperature, warming the residential units.



  • Can Air Source Heat Pump Heat a Whole House?


    Probably you have been once deluded about a ductless heat pump requiring air handlers, or "heads," in each room. That's not the case, however. Dependent on the home's structural envelopes & air movement, a single head unit will potentially heat a 1500 sq. ft house. However, old buildings with furthe Read More

  • What Is a Heat Pump Boiler?


    Heat pump boilers heating pumps that integrate both a boiler and an air source of a ground source heat pump. This equipment works conjointly. But the gas or oil boiler only supplements the heat pump when the heat generated is inadequate. Thus, the unit automatically switches between the heat pump an Read More

  • What Are the Disadvantages of Air to Water Heat Pumps?


    Heat pumps use a compressor and a revolving system of liquid refrigerant. This transfers heat from one location to the other. Warmth is taken from pools or water sources and then circulated indoors.These pumps have several benefits for your house. They consume less energy as they do not use electric Read More

  • How Does a Split Heat Pump Work?


    A split-system heat pump is a technology that transfers heat from one location to another using a network of pipes, vents, and other components. It functions similarly to a standard central heating system. Instead of a single boiler, the system transfers heat from the outside unit to the inside unit Read More


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