Unlike traditional systems that rely on ducts to distribute conditioned air throughout your house, ductless systems use individual indoor units that can be controlled independently. This allows you to customize the temperature in each room according to your preferences and needs.
Higher Energy Efficiency
Ductless systems use less electricity than ducted systems. Ductless systems also have variable-speed compressors that adjust to the demand rather than cycling on and off like conventional systems.
Improved Indoor Air Quality
Ductless systems have filters that can trap dust, pollen, bacteria, and other pollutants and prevent them from circulating in your home.
Greater Flexibility and Comfort
Ductless systems allow you to create different zones in your home, each with a thermostat and remote control. You can set the temperature in each room according to your preferences or turn off the units in unused rooms to save energy.
Easier Installation and Maintenance
Ductless systems are easier to install than ducted systems because they only require a small hole in the wall. The installation process typically takes less time and causes less disruption to your home.
Installation Step 1: Site Assessment
Before installing a ductless system, you need to determine how many indoor units you need, where to place them, and what size and capacity they should have. You also need to choose a suitable location for the outdoor unit, which should be close to the indoor units but away from direct sunlight, rain, snow, or debris.
Installation Step 2: Installing the Outdoor Unit
The outdoor unit is the heart of the ductless system, containing the compressor, condenser coil, fan, and other components. The outdoor unit should be mounted on a stable base or bracket with enough clearance for airflow and service access. The contractor will drill a hole that connects it with the indoor units. The conduit contains refrigerant lines, electrical wires, and drainage tubes.
Installation Step 3: Installing the Indoor Units
The indoor units are the parts of the ductless system that deliver conditioned air to your rooms. They consist of an evaporator coil, a fan, a filter, and a control panel. The indoor units should be installed in locations that provide even air distribution and easy access for cleaning and maintenance. The contractor will mount the indoor units. They will then connect the indoor units with the outdoor unit through the conduit.
Installation Step 4: Testing
After installing all the components of the ductless system, the contractor will test its operation and performance. The contractor will check for leaks or defects in the refrigerant lines, electrical wires, or drainage tubes.
They will also verify that the system is properly charged with refrigerant, that the indoor and outdoor units communicate correctly, and that all the settings and controls work as expected. The contractor will then explain how to use and maintain your new ductless system. Then, you'll be ready to get started using your ductless system.
For more information on ductless heating and cooling systems, contact a professional near you.Share
10 July 2023
Hi there, my name is Shelley. Welcome to my site about electric heating systems. Electric heat has recently fallen out of favor due to the efficiency of natural gas systems. Electric heat is still suitable for small buildings that do not need the high temps provided by upgraded systems. I will use this site to explore all of the building types that can benefit from electric heating systems. I will also share information about system components, installations and repairs. I welcome you to come by often to learn more about this exciting topic. Thanks for coming by. See you soon.