Evaluating Compressor-System Performance Subject of Emerson Webinar

March 4, 2014
The Webinar will address: • Compressor and evaporator capacity. • Midpoint and dew-point compressor selection. • EER and AEER.

Compressor manufacturer Emerson Climate Technologies Inc. will host a free Webinar titled “Best Practices for Evaluating Compressor System Performance” March 11 at 2 p.m. EDT/11 a.m. PDT.

Part of Emerson’s Making Sense Webinar series, “Best Practices for Evaluating Compressor System Performance” will address differences among compressor and evaporator capacities, midpoint and dew-point compressor selections, and energy-efficiency ratio (EER) and annual energy-efficiency ratio (AEER).

Attendees will learn:

• What is driving retailers to look at and optimize compressor systems.

• How to select the optimal compressor for an application.

• Best practices for performing an annual energy analysis.

• How to use software to do comparisons for various geographic locations.

Leading the Webinar will be Mike Saunders, director of end-user technical sales and support, and Autumn Nicholson, senior sales engineer, of Emerson Climate.

Saunders has more than 19 years of experience in refrigeration product development and support. His current role focuses on educating and supporting supermarkets in the areas of refrigeration trends and compressor technologies. He has bachelor’s and master’s degrees in mechanical engineering from the University of Idaho.

Nicholson has been with Emerson Climate Technologies since 2006. Her work focuses on compressor and refrigeration-system energy and total-equivalent-warming-impact (TEWI) analysis, with a focus on refrigerant alternatives and/or system architecture. She has a bachelor’s degree in engineering from the University of Dayton.

To receive a complimentary registration, visit www.emersonclimate.com/makingsensewebinars.

About the Author

Scott Arnold | Executive Editor

Described by a colleague as "a cyborg ... requir(ing) virtually no sleep, no time off, and bland nourishment that can be consumed while at his desk" who was sent "back from the future not to terminate anyone, but with the prime directive 'to edit dry technical copy' in order to save the world at a later date," Scott Arnold joined the editorial staff of HPAC Engineering in 1999. Prior to that, he worked as an editor for daily newspapers and a specialty-publications company. He has a bachelor's degree in journalism from Kent State University.