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Want to know more about the ESTIA air-to-water heat pump?
All the important answers to your questions regarding TOSHIBA air-to-water heat pumps can be found here.
The heat pump uses refrigerant to extract energy from the outdoor air and transfer it to a higher temperature that can be used for your heating.
An air-to-water heat pump combines the advantage of low acquisition costs with extremely low operating costs and therefore makes efficient use of renewable energies.
TOSHIBA heat pumps have all the necessary certificates and requirements to make them eligible for funding. However, grants depend on the country, city, and on the local electricity supplier.
Seasonal Performance Factor is a measure of the efficiency of heating systems operated with heat pumps. It represents the ratio between the energy supplied (electricity) and the heat actually generated over the duration of one year and serves as a benchmark for cost-effectiveness calculations.
An air-to-water heat pump has the same service life as other conventional heating systems, which is ensured by regular maintenance and guaranteed 15-year spare parts availability.
The transfer station takes up 93x53x36 cm (HxWxD) of space, so the heat pump can be used even in small rooms.
The certified heat pump partner will design the TOSHIBA heat pump in line with your building's requirements, so that the electric backup heater is only required for backup heating at the lowest outdoor temperatures.
The integration of solar energy in combination with your heat pump is possible and can contribute to an increase in efficiency.
In winter you can generate heat using your panel heating system and in summer you can use this to temper your room. Active cooling is possible via fan coil units.
Although the efficiency of the system decreases at a very low outdoor temperature, heat pumps are able to generate heat even from an outdoor temperature of -25°C.
As heat pumps work even more efficiently at higher outdoor temperatures, you can produce hot water temperatures of up to 55°C flawlessly and cost-effectively at outdoor temperatures of up to 35°C.
The lower the supply water temperature, the more energy-efficient the heat pump is. Supply water temperatures of max. 60°C are possible, but for radiators, 50°C is usually sufficient if they are in continuous operation.
The correct design determines the efficiency of the heat pump. For our systems, this is carried out using the performance table in order to ensure the required heating capacity of your building up to the standard outdoor temperature, without the use of the backup heater.
The heat pump has an intelligent control logic that independently regulates the heating temperature of the radiators, the underfloor heating, and the hot water depending on the outdoor temperature.
Due to ready-made installation diagrams and associated commissioning parameters, commissioning is a stress-free and quick task for the specialist. Using the step-by-step guide in the APPENDIX/manual or APP, each parameter can be adjusted to suit individual requirements.
External control or integration into a building control system via KNX or MODBus is possible with additional PCBs.
Should a malfunction or problem occur in your system, the certified heat pump installer will be on hand to provide you with advice and assistance.
Nominal capacity is the unit capacity at a specified operating point.
Daily mean temperature from which a building must be heated. Days on which the daily mean temperature is below the heating limit temperature are classed as heating days.
The average lowest expected outdoor temperature for which your heating system is designed.
COP stands for Coefficient Of Performance and specifies the ratio of electrical energy used to thermal energy received at a given operating point.