NUWAVE ® NUWAVE SERIES Residential Central Heat Recovery Ventilator Product Specifications and Installation and User Manual NuWave Series Models NW130, NW140, NW160, NW220, NW260 APPLICATION WARNING It is always important to assess how the operation of any Heat Recovery Ventilator (HRV) may interact with vented combustion equipment (i.e. gas furnaces, oil furnaces, wood stoves, fireplaces. etc.) Never install an HRV in a situation where it’s normal operation, lack of operation, or partial failure may result in the back drafting on vented combustion equipment such as water heaters, furnaces and fireplaces. DO NOT ATTEMPT INSTALLING THIS HRV WITHOUT FIRST READING THIS ENTIRE MANUAL - NOT FOR OUTSIDE USE ENERGY STAR RATED PRODUCTS: NW130, NW160 BY: This product earned the ENERGY STAR by meeting strict energy efficiency guidelines set by Natural Resources Canada and the US EPA. It meets ENERGY STAR requirements only when used in Canada. Built Better To Last Longer Summeraire Mfg. Peterborough, Ontario, Canada, K9J 6X6 Table of Contents Model specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 Operating Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Optional Controls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Selecting a Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Weatherhood installation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 Installation Methods . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18, 19 Fresh Air supply ducting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Stale Air return system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Air Flow Balancing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 Trouble shooting guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Wiring Diagrams . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33 Replacement parts list . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 NOTE: Anytime the HRV is powered on allow 20 seconds for the main control to reset prior to making any operational changes. 2 NUWAVE ® SPECIFICATIONS HEAT RECOVERY VENTILATORS PERFORMANCE RATINGS MODEL: NW130 Options Installed: None Electrical: 120 V - 1.5 Amp Exhaust Air Transfer Ratio: 0.02 Low Temp. Reduction Reduction During -25°C Test 20.0% Maximum Unbalanced Airflow During -25°C Test: 8.5 L/s Ext. Differential Pressure - Pascals EXT. STATIC PRESSURE Pa in. wg 25 0.1 50 0.2 75 0.3 100 0.4 125 0.5 150 0.6 175 0.7 200 0.8 225 0.9 VENTILATION PERFORMANCE NET SUPPLY GROSS AIR FLOW AIR FLOW SUPPLY EXHUAST L/S CFM L/S CFM L/S CFM 67 143 70 149 70 149 62 132 65 137 64 136 56 118 58 123 59 125 49 104 51 108 54 113 43 91 45 95 47 100 38 80 40 84 41 86 34 72 35 75 33 71 30 63 31 66 26 57 25 52 25 54 22 47 12 1/2 IN 19 3/4 IN. 300 275 250 225 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 FRESH AIR FROM OUTSIDE STALE AIR FROM HOUSE STALE AIR TO OUTSIDE FRESH AIR TO HOUSE 25 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 Gross Airflow - L/s Net Supply 24 1/8 IN. Net Exhaust ENERGY PERFORMANCE HEATING SUPPLY TEMPERATURE °C i 0 ii 0 iii 0 iv v -25 °F 32 32 32 NET AIR FLOW L/S CFM 33 70 45 96 55 117 -13 30 64 SUPPLY/ EXHAUST FLOW RATIO 0.92 1.00 .99 AVERAGE POWER (WATTS) 60 94 94 SENSIBLE RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 65 61 60 APPARENT SENSIBLE EFFECTIVENESS 80 70 68 NET MOISTURE TRANSFER 0.07 0.01 -0.01 0.94 71 60 76 0.07 SUMMERAIRE MANUFACTURING TRENT METALS (2012) LIMITED PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO K9J 6X6 Home Ventilating Institute NW130-SP-EN-REV3 3 SPECIFICATIONS HEAT RECOVERY VENTILATORS PERFORMANCE RATINGS MODEL: NW140 Electrical: Exhaust Air Transfer Ratio: Low Temp. Reduction Factor: Low Temp. Imbalance Factor: %XT$IFFERENTIAL0RESSURE0ASCALS EXT. STATIC PRESSURE Pa in. wg 25 0.1 50 0.2 75 0.3 100 0.4 125 0.5 150 0.6 175 0.7 200 0.8 225 0.9 250 1.0 120 V - 1.2 Amp 0.04 @ 0.4 in wg. (100 Pa) 17.8% Supply - 13.8% Exhaust 0.86 VENTILATION PERFORMANCE NET SUPPLY GROSS AIR FLOW AIR FLOW SUPPLY EXHUAST L/S CFM L/S CFM L/S CFM 71 151 74 157 64 136 65 138 68 144 61 130 60 127 62 133 58 123 55 117 57 122 55 117 50 107 52 111 52 110 45 96 47 100 48 102 41 87 43 90 44 94 36 76 37 79 41 87 32 68 33 70 37 79 24 52 26 54 34 72 14 1/4 IN. 20 IN. STALE AIR FROM HOUSE FRESH AIR FROM OUTSIDE FRESH AIR TO HOUSE STALE AIR TO OUTSIDE 'ROSS!IRFLOW,3 28 1/4 IN. #UBIC&EET0ER-INUTE#&- Gross Supply Gross Exhaust ENERGY PERFORMANCE HEATING SUPPLY TEMPERATURE °C i 0 ii 0 iii 0 iv -25 °F 32 32 32 -13 NET AIR FLOW L/S CFM 30 63 46 98 55 118 32 69 SUPPLY/ EXHAUST FLOW RATIO 1.03 1.00 1.00 .91 AVERAGE POWER (WATTS) 80 118 136 102 SENSIBLE RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 68 63 61 59 APPARENT SENSIBLE EFFECTIVENESS 82 74 71 82 NET MOISTURE TRANSFER 0.01 0.02 0.02 0.04 SUMMERAIRE MANUFACTURING TRENT METALS (2012) LIMITED PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO K9J 6X6 Home Ventilating Institute NW140-SP-EN-REV4 4 SPECIFICATIONS HEAT RECOVERY VENTILATORS PERFORMANCE RATINGS MODEL: NW160 Options Installed: Electrical: 120 V - 1.27 Amp Exhaust Air Transfer Ratio: .02 Low Temp. Ventilation Reduction During -25°C Test: 20% Maximum Unbalanced Airflow During -25°C Test: 7 L/s EXT. STATIC PRESSURE Pa in. wg 25 0.1 50 0.2 75 0.3 100 0.4 125 0.5 150 0.6 175 0.7 VENTILATION PERFORMANCE NET SUPPLY GROSS AIR FLOW AIR FLOW SUPPLY EXHUAST L/S CFM L/S CFM L/S CFM 84 178 86 184 110 234 77 163 79 169 103 220 71 152 74 157 99 210 63 134 65 139 91 194 55 116 56 120 81 173 43 92 45 96 67 143 23 49 24 51 53 113 17 3/4 IN. Ext. Differential Pressure - Pascals (IN W.C. = PA ÷ 250) 20 3/4 IN. 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 Supply Exhaust 25 20 40 60 80 100 120 Gross Airflow - L/s (CFM = L/s ÷ .47) STALE AIR FROM HOUSE FRESH AIR FROM OUTSIDE FRESH AIR TO HOUSE STALE AIR TO OUTSIDE 36 IN. ENERGY PERFORMANCE SUPPLY TEMPERATURE HEATING °C 0 0 0 -25 COOLING 35 °F 32 32 32 -13 NET AIR FLOW L/S CFM 30 64 45 95 54 114 32 68 95 31 65 POWER CONSUMED (WATTS) 71 90 101 85 83 SENSIBLE RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 76 71 69 69 APPARENT SENSIBLE EFFECTIVENESS 86 80 77 88 LATENT RECOVERY MOISTURE TRANSFER 0.01 0.02 0.02 0.04 TOTAL RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 18 SUMMERAIRE MANUFACTURING TRENT METALS (2012) LIMITED PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO K9J 6X6 Home Ventilating Institute NW160-SP-EN-REV4 5 SPECIFICATIONS HEAT RECOVERY VENTILATORS PERFORMANCE RATINGS MODEL: NW220 Options Installed: Electrical: 120 V - 1.3 Amp Exhaust Air Transfer Ratio: 0.014 Low Temp. Ventilation Reduction During -25°C Test: 16% Maximum Unbalanced Airflow During -25°C Test: 14 L/s EXT. STATIC PRESSURE Pa in. wg 25 0.1 50 0.2 75 0.3 100 0.4 125 0.5 150 0.6 175 0.7 VENTILATION PERFORMANCE NET SUPPLY GROSS AIR FLOW AIR FLOW SUPPLY EXHUAST L/S CFM L/S CFM L/S CFM 110 234 112 237 105 223 106 226 108 229 100 214 102 217 103 220 95 203 98 209 100 212 88 187 92 197 94 200 82 175 86 183 87 185 74 157 79 169 81 171 61 129 17 3/4 IN. Ext. Differential Pressure - Pascals (IN W.C. = PA ÷ 250) 20 3/4 IN. 225 200 175 150 125 100 75 Supply 50 Exhaust 25 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 Gross Airflow - L/s (CFM = L/s ÷ .47) STALE AIR FROM HOUSE FRESH AIR FROM OUTSIDE FRESH AIR TO HOUSE STALE AIR TO OUTSIDE 36 IN. ENERGY PERFORMANCE SUPPLY TEMPERATURE HEATING °C 0 0 0 -25 COOLING 35 °F 32 32 32 -13 NET AIR FLOW L/S CFM 40 84 66 140 86 182 34 72 95 42 89 POWER CONSUMED (WATTS) 103 132 158 116 104 SENSIBLE RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 68 62 58 61 APPARENT SENSIBLE EFFECTIVENESS 77 68 64 79 LATENT RECOVERY MOISTURE TRANSFER 0.01 0.00 0.00 0.03 TOTAL RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 29 SUMMERAIRE MANUFACTURING TRENT METALS (2012) LIMITED PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO K9J 6X6 Home Ventilating Institute NW220-SP-EN-REV4 6 SPECIFICATIONS HEAT RECOVERY VENTILATORS PERFORMANCE RATINGS MODEL: NW260 Options Installed: Electrical: 120 V - 3.7 Amp Exhaust Air Transfer Ratio: 0.05 Low Temp. Ventilation Reduction During -25°C Test: 16.9% Maximum Unbalanced Airflow During -25°C Test: 15.6 L/s EXT. STATIC PRESSURE Pa in. wg 75 0.3 100 0.4 125 0.5 150 0.6 175 0.7 200 0.8 225 0.9 250 1.0 275 1.1 VENTILATION PERFORMANCE NET SUPPLY GROSS AIR FLOW AIR FLOW SUPPLY EXHUAST L/S CFM L/S CFM L/S CFM 125 265 133 283 138 294 121 257 129 274 131 279 118 251 126 268 125 266 116 246 123 262 119 254 113 240 120 256 114 243 110 235 118 251 110 234 106 226 114 241 102 217 100 212 106 226 96 205 94 200 101 214 92 196 16 IN. 25 7/8 IN. 325 Ext. Differential Pressure - Pascals (IN W.C. = PA ÷ 250) 300 275 250 225 200 175 150 125 100 75 Supply Exhaust STALE AIR FROM HOUSE FRESH AIR FROM OUTSIDE FRESH AIR TO HOUSE STALE AIR TO OUTSIDE 50 80 90 100 110 120 130 140 150 Gross Airflow - L/s (CFM = L/s ÷ .47) 34 1/2 IN. ENERGY PERFORMANCE SUPPLY TEMPERATURE HEATING °C 0 0 0 -25 °F 32 32 32 -13 NET AIR FLOW L/S CFM 46 97 67 141 100 213 41 88 POWER CONSUMED (WATTS) 176 222 400 213 SENSIBLE RECOVERY EFFICIENCY 69 70 64 66 APPARENT SENSIBLE EFFECTIVENESS 86 84 80 87 LATENT RECOVERY MOISTURE TRANSFER 0.01 0.01 0.01 0.03 SUMMERAIRE MANUFACTURING TRENT METALS (2012) LIMITED PETERBOROUGH, ONTARIO K9J 6X6 Home Ventilating Institute NW260-SP-EN-REV4 7 HRV LED function indicators Note: a flashing LED is an indication that an external timer or dehumidistat has initiated a high speed ventilation sequence. Operating Features Any of the following operating functions may be selected at the push button located at the left hand side of the HRV immediately below the illuminated leds, or at the optional Shepherd Digital control if installed. System Off The Ventilation system is turned off and will not respond to any control devices. Caution, HRV control device is powered in this mode. Auto/Off The ventilation system remains in standby mode. When an optional timer control is activated the HRV will turn on to high speed ventilation until the timer has expired or is turned off. The system will reset to Auto/Off Ventilation Low The System operates in continuous low speed ventilation. When an optional timer control is activated, the system will switch to high speed ventilation until the timer has expired or is turned off. The system will then reset to low speed ventilation. Ventilation Med The system operates continuously in medium ventilation speed. When an optional timer is activated, the system will switch to high speed ventilation until the timer has expired or is turned off. The system will then reset to medium speed ventilation. Ventilation High The ventilation system operates continuously in high speed ventilation. Intermittent Off During this cycle the ventilation cycle remains in the off state for a period of 40 minutes. However, should an optional timer be activated, ventilation will turn on to high speed until the timer expires or is turned off. On During this cycle ventilation is ON for a period of 20 minutes in low speed. 8 However, should an optional timer be activated, ventilation will turn on to high speed until the timer expires or is turned off. This intermittent cycle of 20 minutes ventilation ON followed by 40 minutes of ventilation OFF repeats automatically until another selection is made. Defrost When all LED’s are illuminated the HRV is in an automatic defrost cycle for approximately 7 minutes. During this time minimal ventilation occurs. The HRV will automatically reset to the selected mode upon completion of the defrost cycle. There may be water flowing in the drain line during this cycle. This is normal. All operating cycles may be automatically interupted by defrost cycle. Should a power interruption occur, the HRV control will reset to the mode of operation selected. The current mode of operation is displayed at the LEDs located on the front panel of the HRV. OPTIONAL CONTROLS Installation of a user-accessible control with your product will improve comfort and may significantly reduce the product’s energy use. Guardian Control The Guardian control allows the user to monitor and set the system operating mode. The currently selected mode is displayed in bold. The diagram at left shows the LCD display with Fan Medium Speed mode selected. If desired, the push-button may be pressed ONCE to turn the backlight on for easier viewing. The control also allows Relative Humidity to be monitored. The Guardian acts as an automatic humidity control. A humidity threshold is set. When the measured humidity exceeds the setting the system switches to high speed ventilation until the humidity has been reduced below the threshold. NuWave Digital Control Model - SHEPHERD This SHEPERD control must be connected to the LCD & COM terminals on the HRV exterior. The SHEPHERD is a wall mount liquid crystal display device. This control provides the opportunity to select all available operating features of the HRV. Simply push the select button once to highlight the screen. 9 Continue to press the select button until the desired fearture is highlighted. The HRV will then assume the selected mode of operation. Install using 18/2 thermostat wire or telephone wire up to two may be installed per HRV. No electrical box is required. Refer to wiring diagram in this manual. 20 Minute Remote Timer Touch Pad Model ECPBT This 20-Minute Touch Pad MUST be connected to the PBT & COM terminals on the HRV exterior. Install using 18/2-thermostat wire or telephone wire. No electrical box is required. Maximum number of ECPBT controls per HRV is six (6). Maximum cumulative lead length is 2000 lineal feet. Touch pads are typically installed where 20 minutes of high speed ventilation may be desired. Once activated by a momentary push of the SELECT button on the Touch Pad, the HRV switches to high speed ventilation and the Touch Pad LED will illuminate. The HRV will reset to the previously selected mode of operation once the 20 minutes have expired. To cancel the selection, momentarily depress the SELECT button on the 20-minute Touch Pad. The selection can also be cancelled at any fan timer control by momentarily depressing the SELECT button. Should a dehumidistat be activated then the LED on this 20 minute timer will illuminate until the dehumidistat is turned off or automatically resets. NOTE: This control will not respond while a crank timer or dehumidistat is operational. Wall Mount Dehumidistat Model - SRDEH This dehumidstat must be connnected to CT & COM terminals on the HRV exterior. This control is typically installed in an area of the home where humidity may require automatic monitoring. This could be a central location (i.e. near furnace thermostat) or in a specific room (i.e. kitchen, laundry etc.). Connect to HRV using 18/2 thermostat wire or telephone wire. No electrical box is required. 10 Model NW160 Illustrated Air In Filtered Air Out Installation Options Warm Exhaust Cold Supply Warm Supply Cold Exhaust Standard Ventilation 1. Selecting a location Typically the HRV is located in the mechanical room with close proximity to an outside wall. Other installation locations are acceptable provided that the ambient air temperature does not fall below freezing. This is to prevent the condensate drain lines from freezing. 11 2. Mounting the HRV Included with the HRV are four (4) laminated rubber hanging straps. These are to be secured at each of the four corners of the HRV using the screws provided. The other ends of the straps should be secured to the floor joists using large head screws. To ensure proper condensate flow, HRV must be installed level in both directions. To ensure quiet operation of ENERGY STAR qualified HRV/ERV’s, each product should be installed using sound attenuation techniques appropriate for the installation. 3. Condensate Drain hose installation Two (2) drain spigot assemblies are provided. These are to be installed through the drain pan holes provided. Simply install the spigot through the openings and secure in place by installing the nylon washer and nut on the outside of the cabinet. Once installed, attach 1/2” plastic tubing (not supplied) to the spigots. Create a trap by forming a loop in the tubing. This will prevent the cross contamination of the air streams through the tubing. Ensure that the condensate drain tubing is not exposed to freezing temperatures. Typically the drain line is connected into a floor drain, sink or stand pipe. Create Trap 12 8-1/8” 20-34” 7-1/2” 12-3/4” 25-3/16” 5-15/16” 4-15/16” CONCENTRIC VENT 4. 4-1/2” 1” 16” Step 1 Cut a 6” diameter hole in the exterior wall of the building. The top of the hole should be a minimum of 1” from the bottom of the floor above (if applicable). Step 2 Install the round foam gasket (provided) around the 6” galvanized duct and slide it up against the backplate. 13 Seal the backplate with exterior weatherproof sealant and screw into place Step 3 Insert the 6” galvanized duct through the hole cut in the exterior wall. Slide in until the back plate is flush with the exterior wall. Level the backplate and drill 4 holes in the exterior wall. Seal the Backplate with exterior weatherproof sealant and screw in place. Line up and hold the screen in place using the guidelines molded into the backplate and snap on the hood cover. Seal any gaps to the exterior walls Add sealant to vertical divider Add sealant all around Step 4 Apply a generous bead of silicone: Silicone around the 6” galvanized duct at the interior wall providing a complete seal to the outdoors. Generously silicone the end of the internal divider located within the 6” galvanized duct. Silicone around the outer edge of the 6” galvanized duct. Step 5 Install the Y transition onto the 6” galvanized duct. Be sure that the internal Y transition divider aligns with the galvanized duct divider by aligning the arrows. Push the Y transition on all the way. Aligning the the galvanized duct. 14 Cut to length as required Step 6 Measure from the interior wall to the duct Y transition. Line up the 2 halves of the duct insulator to fit together and using a sharp knife, cut both halves of the duct insulator to the measured distance. Add sealant Add sealant Step 7 Apply a bead of silicone along the concave sides of the duct insulator. Silicone both ends of the duct insulator. Align the cut ends of the duct insulators towards the exterior wall and wrap the 2 halves of the insulator around the exposed 6” galvanized duct. Secure the duct insulator with the Nylon Cable Tie provided. Cable Ties Step 8 Ensure complete seal between duct insulator sleeve, exterior wall and ‘Y’ transition to create a vapor barrier. Secure the insulating duct halves with the tie wraps provided. Notice It should be noted that a mild flow reduction may be realized with the use of a concentric vent. The following flow reductions may be realized. Up to 100 CFM - 3% Up to 160 CFM – 7% Up to 200 CFM – 11 % 15 InstallationClearances • Minimuim 6’ (2m) away from dryer vents, furnace exhaust (medium or high efficiency furnaces), driveways, oil fill pipes, gas meters, or garbage containers • At least 18” (457 mm) above the ground, or above the depth of expected snow accumulation. •At least 3’ (1m) from the corner of the building. • Do not locate in a garage, attic or crawl space. Included in this Kit - Hood Assembly - Foam Gasket - Y transition - Duct Insulator (2 pieces) - Nylon Cable Tie (3) - Screen - Four #8 x 1 1/2Wood Screws and rawl plugs Additional Materials Required for this Kit - Waterproof sealant (silicone) ATTENTION! Contact your local building authority before installation of the Concentric Vent to verify compliance with local building codes. CAUTION! Sealant must be applied as per instructions or leakage and condensation may occur. ATTENTION! Insulate the Fresh Air Supply and Stale Air Exhaust ductwork back to the unit. Weather hoods should be installed: • Separate air intake and exhaust outlet openings, when located on the same wall or roof, shall be installed so as to avoid contamination of the ventilation air by the exhaust air. • Intake openings shall be located so as to avoid contamination of the ventilation air from other local sources such as automobile exhausts and exhaust from adjacent buildings. • The distance from the bottom of an air intake opening to finished ground level or to any nearer and lower permanent horizontal surface shall be not less than 450 mm or the depth of expected snow accumulation, whichever is greater. • The distance separating air intakes from building envelope penetrations that are potential sources of contaminants, such as gas vents or oil fill pipes, shall be not less than 900 mm. • Locate away from prevailing winds whenever possible. 16 Outside Weatherhoods and Ducting to the outside. Inner Liner Weatherhood Collar Insulation Clamp Vapour Barrier The outside weather hoods must have built in bird screens to prevent birds and rodents from entering the duct system. Minimum mesh size of 1/4” must be used. Smaller mesh size will result in restricted air flows with increased potential for the development of blockages. The size and design of the weather hoods shall be selected to ensure adequate free area to minimize air flow restrictions. It is recommended that 6” insulated ducting with a integral single piece vapour barrier be provided. Due to the high air flow restrictions in insulated flex duct it is recommended that run lengths be kept to a minimum, stretched tightly and with as few elbows as possible, if length greater 25 ft. use 7” insulated duct. Minimum RSI value of 0.75 (R4) is required. Weather hood collar should be screwed to inner surface of sill plate and sealed with high quality caulking or aluminum faced tape. Both the inner and outer liners of flexible ducting should be securely attached to the weather hood tubing and collar and to the HRV collar. A good bead of high quality caulking (preferably acoustical sealant) should be used prior to clamping the liners. It is very important to ensure that the fresh air intake line is well sealed and that the vapour barrier is sealed. 17 5. Installation Methods Direct (Simplified) Installation The Direct (Simplified) Installation method requires that the forced air system circulation fan be operated when the HRV is in use. Please refer to fig. I. Stale Air Exhaust fig. I Minimum 36" Fresh Air Supply Fresh Air In Stale Air Out Indirect Partially Dedicated Installation This method of installation permits localized exhaust of indoor air and uses the existing forced air system to distribute fresh air. This method of installation requires that the forced air circulation fan be operated when the HRV is in use. Please refer to fig II. below. Stale Air Exhaust Minimum 36" Fresh Air Supply fig. II Fresh Air In Stale Air Out 18 Dedicated Installation In this arrangement the HRV is installed with a dedicated duct system. All applicable rooms are exhausted and provided with fresh supply air as required. This type of installation provides exhaust and supply air to each serviced room. The HRV system operates independent of the home’s heating system. Please refer to fig III. below. Stale Air Exhaust Fresh Air Exhaust Air Fresh Air In fig. III 19 6. Interior Ducting Ducting to the central forced air ductwork system, or if used, a dedicated duct system, should be made of galvanized metal whenever possible. To minimize airflow losses, runs should be kept as short as possible using 45 degree elbows instead of 90 degree. Whenever possible use “Y” fittings instead of “T” fittings. All joints must be fastened with screws, rivets or duct sealant and wrapped with a quality duct tape to prevent leakage. If standard grills are used, it is recommended that wall grills of not less than 6” x 12” and floor grills of no less than 4” x 10” be used to minimize air flow restrictions. 7. Fresh Air Supply Ducting Fresh air supply ducting to the living space may be either a dedicated or an indirect duct system. Please refer to figures II and II. Should the indirect method be used it is suggested that at the point of connection to the HRV that a short length of flex duct be used to electrically isolate the two systems. Fresh air supply grills may be either wall or ceiling mounted. Avoid locating these grills where room occupants may be exposed to the fresh air supply as this air temperature may be slightly less than the room air temperature. Also, it is recommended that adjustable grills such as round “Tech Grills” be used to permit balancing of the ventilation by room application. 20 8. Stale Air Return System The stale air return system is used to extract humid, stale air from the areas of the dwelling where the worst air quality conditions might exist. These may include areas such as laundry rooms, bathrooms and kitchens. Note that C.S.A. Standard F326 requires that air be exhausted from each room with a forced air furnace. Wall stud spaces can be used as ducting for high wall returns provided that they are lined with galvanized metal. Note: Check local code compliance before implementing. Adjustable “Tech Grills” are recommended for use in the return air system. They can be wall or ceiling mounted thereby permitting balancing of the air being exhausted. Stale air return grills should be located at opposite ends in the room to the fresh air grills to ensure good air exchange. Please note that the exhaust air stream from a kitchen area must never be connected to the kitchen range hood. Instead an exhaust grill should be mounted high on the wall as required by local codes so as not to extract cooking by products. 9. Air Flow Balancing READ THE APPLICATION WARNING AT THE FRONT OF THIS MANUAL. A magnehelic gauge and pilot tube flow measuring system is used for easy and accurate air flow measurement Upon completion of the installation it is necessary that the Ventilation System be balanced. This is necessary to ensure that the volume of air being exhausted from the dwelling is equal to the volume of air being supplied. Balancing will also ensure that the HRV is operating at it’s maximum efficiency. Detailed check list to be carried out prior to balancing. a) b) c) d) e) Install air flow station in each of the warm air streams. Ensure that all ductwork is secured and sealed. Drain connections are in place and drain trap filled with water. Dwelling vapour barrier is complete and intact. Fireplace dampers, windows and doors are closed. 21 f) Clothes dryer off, (if vented to the outdoors) g) Furnace, hot water heater, (non direct vent) are turned off. h) All other exhaust fans are off. i) Ensure that HRV filters and core are in place and integral balancing dampers are wide open. j) Power up HRV and set to high speed. k) Adjust all branch tech grills and registers to desired air flows. l) After taking readings at both the stale air being exhausted and the fresh air supply air stream, damper down the higher air flow stream with the integral balancing damper to equal the lower volume air stream. m) Once the air flows are balanced lock the balancing dampers in place. n) While it is necessary to ensure that both air streams are balanced within 10% of each other, a near balanced condition should be possible. o) Upon completion, return the fan speed selection to the normal speed of low. A positive pressure situation within the dwelling may drive moist air into the external walls of the dwelling where, in cold weather, it may condensate, potentially causing structural damage. A negative pressure within the dwelling may have severe undesirable effects. In some geographic locations, radon gas may be drawn into the living space. A negative condition may also cause back drafting of vented combustion appliances such as fireplaces and furnaces. When it is possible for excessive pressurization or depressurization of a dwelling to occur it may be necessary to perform a House Pressure Test. This test is most important where fuel fired devices are installed that are susceptible to spillage. IT IS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY TO DETERMINE IF THE “HOUSE PRESSURE TEST” IS REQUIRED. 22 Air Flow Balancing READ THE APPLICATION WARNING AT THE FRONT OF THIS MANUAL. Upon completion of the installation it is necessary that the Ventilation System be balanced. This is necessary to ensure that the volume of air being exhausted from the dwelling is equal to the volume of air being supplied. Balancing will also ensure that the HRV is operating at it’s maximum efficiency. Equipment Required: • • • Magnahelic Gauge or Inclined Manometer with scale to 1” WC ¼” diameter rigid tube to provide 2”, +/- 1/16” insertion into each of the 2 door ports Flexible ¼” tubing Procedure: Turn off all appliances and fans that may vent to the outdoors (i.e. vacuums, furnaces, range hoods, clothes dryers, water heaters etc.). All dwelling windows and doors are closed, close fireplace dampers. Dwelling vapour barrier is complete and intact. Ensure HRV drain connections are in place, drain trap is created in drain hose and that the trap is filled with water. HRV filters and energy recover cores are in place. Turn on furnace circulating fan if HRV is connected to furnace ducting. Ensure all duct connections are sealed. Open HRV balancing dampers fully. Power up HRV and set speed to high. Allow system to stabilize, approximately 2 minutes. Position magnahelic gauge close to HRV and set to zero. With flexible line connected to magnahelic and rigid tube connected to flexible tube, insert rigid tube into lower door port 2” and record reading at magnahelic. Remove tube and insert into upper door port 2” and record reading. Close balancing damper associated with the higher reading until that reading equals the required value shown in Fig. 5 to provide the same CFM. Secure both dampers by tightening the locking screws once the set points are established. Recheck both pressures and record. Install 1/4” white hole plugs provided into balancing ports in door. While it is necessary to ensure that both air streams are balanced within 10%, a near balanced condition should be possible. 23 Fig. 5 MODEL NW130 ONLY Refer to the following conversion chart to determine CFM flow. Mag Reading Inches WG Supply Air Stream Mag Reading Inches WG Supply Air Stream CFM Equivalent Mag Reading Inches WG Exhaust Air Stream Mag Reading Inches WG Exhaust Air Stream CFM Equivalent 0.29 0.28 0.31 .029 70 0.57 0.56 70 80 0.53 0.52 0.34 80 0.34 93 0.41 0.38 93 0.38 0.35 100 0.38 0.32 100 0.41 0.40 108 0.32 0.27 108 0.43 0.42 112 0.26 0.24 117 0.45 0.44 117 0.22 0.22 117 0.47 0.48 125 0.18 0.18 125 Note 1 Note 2 Note 1 Note 2 Note 1 - Dedicated Supply and Exhaust System, NO furnace present Note 1 - Dedicated Supply and Exhaust System, NO furnace present Note 2 - Furnace fan running on Heat Speed, Return @ .10” ESP. Note 2 - Furnace fan running on Heat Speed, Return @ .10” ESP. A positive pressure situation within the dwelling may drive moist air into the external walls where, in cold weather it may condense, potentially causing structural damage. A negative pressure situation within the dwelling may have severe undesirable effects. In some geographic locations, radon gas may be drawn into the living space. A negative condition may also cause back drafting of vented combustion appliances such as fireplaces and furnaces. When it is possible for excessive pressurization or depressurization of a dwelling to occur it may be necessary to perform a House Depressurization Test. This test is most important where fuel fired devices are installed that are susceptible to spillage. IT IS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY TO DETERMINE IF THE “HOUSE DEPRESSURIZATION TEST” IS REQUIRED. EXHAUST AIR STREAM Magnahelic Cold Supply Warm Exhaust Cold Exhaust Warm Supply SUPPLY AIR STREAM Magnahelic 24 Summeraire HRV Air Flow Balancing Models: NW140, NW160, NW220, NW260 A. Preliminary Procedures: 1. Seal all the unit’s ductwork with foil tape. 2. Close all windows and doors and fireplace damper, turn off all exhaust devices (range hoods, clothes dryer, bath fan, etc.), make sure all filters are clean. 3. Set build-in balancing dampers fully open. Tap 1/8” hole in ductwork for pitot tube insertion. B. Balancing Procedures: 1.Set HRV to high speed. Make sure that the furnace blower is ON if the installation is in any way connected to the ductwork of the furnace. If not, leave the furnace blower OFF. Adjust air flow in branch lines if using source point exhaust and/or supply. 2. If outside temperature is below -3°C (26°F), make sure defrost light is not on while balancing. 3. Place magnahelic gauge on a level surface and adjust it to zero. Insert pitot tube into exhaust air ductwork with tip aligned with ductwork, pointing away from HRV, into air flow. Record the reading on gauge. 4. Move kit to other air stream HRV, insert pilot tube into fresh air ductwork with tip aligned with ductwork, pointing towards HRV , into air flow. Record reading on gauge. Adjust fresh air balancing damper until reading is approximately the same as in exhaust air ductwork. If the reading in the fresh air ductwork is less than in the exhaust air, go back and adjust the exhaust balancing damper to equal the fresh air flow. 5. Secure dampers in place with fastening screw. Duct tape over pitot tube holes.Convert FPM reading on gauge to CFM with conversion chart and record on balancing sticker and affix to HRV near label. 6. Note: Unit is considered balanced if readings are within +/- 10%. 25 26 BALANCE HRV SET DEHUMIDISTAT TO A HIGHER SET POINT. HUMIDITY MAY HAVE TO BE ARTIFICIALLY ADDED, i.e. HUMIDIFIER. ADJUST TO LOWER FAN SPEED OR INTERMITTENT DEHUMIDISTAT CONTROL SET TO LOW. LIFE STYLE OF OCCUPANTS. VENTILATION RATE TOO HIGH REPLACE. INSPECT CONNECTION BETWEEN MOTOR SHAFT AND DAMPER, COUPLING MAY BE LOOSE. DEFECTIVE DAMPER MOTOR. HRV AIR FLOWS IMPROPERLY BALANCED. IF DAMPER DOOR DOES NOT OPERATE DURING “START UP SELF DIAGNOSTIC” BUT POWER LIGHTS ARE ON, BOARD MAY REQUIRE REPLACEMENT. FAILED MAIN CONTROL BOARD. FRESH AIR DUCT FROZEN OR VERY COLD (DEFROST LIGHT COMES ON) . HUMIDITY LEVEL TOO LOW REPLACE. BROKEN DAMPER BLADE ASSY. DEFROST NOT WORKING. ENSURE HRV IS ON CONTINUOUSLY. INCREASE FAN SPEED. BALANCE SYSTEM. IMPROPER VENTILATION RATE. PERSISTENT CONDENSATION ON WINDOWS SOLUTION ADJUST DEHUMIDISTAT(S) TO CORRECT RH READING (see operation manual), ADJUST TO A LOWER SETTING. CHECK OPERATION OF DEHUMIDISTAT, IF DEFECTIVE, REPLACE. INSTALL A DEHUMIDISTAT IN LIVING AREA OF HOME. PROBABLE CAUSE IMPROPER ADJUSTMENT OF DEHUMIDISTAT(S). PROBLEM HRV TROUBLE SHOOTING GUIDE OPERATION GUIDE 27 HUMIDITY LEVEL TOO HIGH SOLUTION ENSURE “O” RINGS ON DRAIN SPIGOT SEATS PROPERLY LOOK FOR KINKS IN LINE. CHECK WATER DRAIN CONNECTIONS. MAKE SURE WATER DRAINS PROPERLY FROM THE PAN(S) CHECK ORIENTATION LABEL ON FRONT OF CORE AND POSITION CORE CORRECTLY. HRV MAY NOT BE LEVEL DRAIN LINES OBSTRUCTED HRV HEAT EXCHANGE CORE NOT INSTALLED PROPERLY IF SUPPLY AIR IS INSTALLED INTO RETURN AIR OF FURNACE, FURNACE FAN NEEDS TO RUN CONSTANTLY TO DISTRIBUTE VENTILATION AIR COMFORTABLY. ENSURE THAT A BREATHER “T” IS INSTALLED IN SUPPLY DUCT. PREHEATER MAY BE REQUIRED. OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE EXTREMELY COLD. DRAIN PAN (S) PLUGGED LOCATE GRILLS HIGH ON WALLS OR UNDER BASEBOARDS. WATER IN BOTTOM OF HRV BALANCE HRV. HRV AIR FLOWS IMPROPERLY BALANCED. POOR LOCATION OF SUPPLY GRILLS. SUPPLY AIR FEELS COOL BALANCE HRV NOTE: FROST BUILD UP IS EXPECTED ON CORES PRIOR TO INITIATING A DEFROST CYCLE. AVOID HANGING CLOTHES TO DRY INSIDE, AVOID STORING WOOD INSIDE AND VENT DRYERS OUTSIDE. LIFESTYLES OF OCCUPANTS HRV AIR FLOWS IMPROPERLY BALANCED COVER POOLS, HOT TUBS ETC. WHEN NOT IN USE. HRV AND/OR DUCTS FROSTING UP SET DEHUMIDISTAT TO A LOWER SETTING. HRV UNDERSIZED TO HANDLE HOT TUB, INDOOR POOLS, ETC. BALANCE HRV DEHUMIDISTAT SET TOO HIGH HRV UNDERSIZED. PROBABLE CAUSE HRV AIR FLOWS IMPROPERLY BALANCED PROBLEM 28 HRV STATUS PANEL FLASHING HIGH CONTINUOUSLY FROST ON FRESH AIR INTAKE & STALE AIR EXHAUST FLEX WATER LEAKS CONDENSATION OR ICE BUILD UP IN INSULATED DUCT REMOVE OBSTRUCTIONS IN DUCT(S), HOODS AND GRILLS. ADJUST DEHUMIDISTAT TO HIGHER SET POINT REPAIR SEAL OF ALL CRACKS AND TEARS VAPOUR BARRIER INCOMPLETE HRV INTERNAL DEHUMIDISTAT SET TO LOW INSTALL CORE CORRECTLY “FRONT” OF CORE HAS INSTALLATION INSTRUCTION LABEL INSTALL WITH LABEL FACING HRV DOOR OPERATE HRV ON LOWER SPEED ie. INTERMITTENT HRV CORE INSTALLED IN REVERSE LEVEL HRV REPLACE GASKETING DOOR GASKET DAMAGED HRV NOT LEVEL WRONG APPLICATION OF HRV UNUSUALLY HUMID AMBIENT EXCESSIVE WATER DUE TO NEW WET CONSTRUCTION TAPE ALL JOINTS ENSURE THAT VAPOUR BARRIER IS COMPLETELY SEALED INCOMPLETE VAPOUR BARRIER AROUND INSULATED DUCT UNDER SIZED HRV MALFUNCTION WITH HRV INSPECT FAN WHEELS TO ENSURE THEY ARE TURNING FREELY CLEAN AND REINSTALL 1/4” MESH ON OUTSIDE HOODS PLUGGED IMPROPERLY SIZED DUCTING BALANCE HRV. HRV AIR FLOW IMPROPERLY BALANCED FILTER/CORE PLUGGED UP AIR FLOWS ARE POOR SOLUTION PROBABLE CAUSE PROBLEM 29 CONTROL FUNCTION RESTART HRV. THIS WILL RESET THE ELECTRONIC CONTROL BOARD POWER UP HRV, CLOSE DOOR SAFETY SWITCH, TURN POWER SWITCH TO ON. PLACE ONE LEAD OF VOLT METER ON KNOWN NEUTRAL AND THE OTHER ON TERMINALS ON BACK OF SWITCH, ONE AT A TIME. VOLTAGE READING SHOULD BE LINE VOLTAGE ON BOTH BLACK LEADS. IF NOT, THEN REPLACE SWITCH. CONFIRM NEUTRAL AT SWITCH LEAD WITH KNOW NEUTRAL DISCONNECT POWER TO HRV. IDENTIFY KNOWN NEUTRAL, POSITION ONE LEAD OF OHM METER ON KNOWN NEUTRAL AND OTHER AT NEUTRAL LEAD AT REAR OF SWITCH. IF NO READING THEN INVESTIGATE CONNECTION OF NEUTRAL LEAD WIRE. AND OUTPUT. IF NO READING THEN REPLACE FILTER. DEFECTIVE POWER SWITCH POWER OFF – UNPLUGGED FROM POWER SOURCE REMOVE MAIN ACCESS DOOR AND CONTROL COVER PLATE. APPLY POWER TO HRV AND CLOSE DOOR SWITCH AND TEST THE TWO LEADS ON BACK OF SWITCH, ONE SHOULD HAVE A READING. CLOSE DOOR SWITCH AND CHECK OTHER LEAD WITH METER AND KNOWN NEUTRAL. IF NO READING IS PRESENT THEN REPLACE SWITCH. DEFECTIVE DOOR SWITCH NOTHING WORKS ENSURE THAT DOOR SWITCH IS OPERATING DOOR SAFETY SWITCH NOT ENGAGED NO POWER INDICATION AT ON/OFF SWITCH SOLUTION CHECK FOR POWER PROBABLE CAUSE LACK OF POWER AT SUPPLY PROBLEM NOTE: ALL EXTERNAL MAINTENANCE TO BE PERFORMED BY A CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN ONLY 30 DISCONNECT LEADS AT DEHUMIDISTAT AND SHORT TOGETHER. IF HRV RESPONDS TO HIGH SPEED THEN REPLACE DEHUMIDISTAT. REMOTE MOTOR ASSEMBLY AND TIGHTEN SCREW ON MOTOR SHAFT. CHECK SUPPLY /EXHAUST WHEELS FOR BALANCE. REPLACE IF NECESSARY. ENSURE THAT FAN WHEELS ARE NOT RUBBING ON FAN HOUSING INLET RING. SUPPLY OR EXHAUST BLOWER WHEEL OUT OF ADJUSTMENT AIR DUCT SYSTEM TOO SHORT DEHUMIDISTAT (S) NOT WORKING (INTERNAL AND/OR REMOTE WALL MOUNTED) HRV MAKES AN ANNOYING NOISE NOISE LEVEL TOO HIGH AT DISTRIBUTION REGISTERS WHEN HRV ON HIGH SPEED REDESIGN DUCT SYSTEM OR INSTALL SILENCER. UNPLUG 120V POWER SOURCE, APPLY 120V DIRECTLY TO MOTOR, IF MOTOR DOES NOT RUN, REPLACE CAPACITOR, IF MOTOR DOES NOT RUN, REPLACE MOTOR. BLOWER MOTOR NOT OPERATING BUT POWER LIGHT ON. REPLACE DOOR SWITCH. DOOR INTERLOCK SWITCH DAMPER MOTOR NOT ACTUATING, NO ACTION WHEN SHORTING DEHUMIDISTAT TERMINALS SOLUTION RESET CIRCUIT BREAKER OR REPLACE FUSE, OR YOU MAY BE REQUIRED TO CALL AN CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN. PROBABLE CAUSE CHECK ELECTRICAL PANEL - CIRCUIT BREAKER – FUSE. CHECK HRV PROBLEM NOTE: ALL EXTERNAL MAINTENANCE TO BE PERFORMED BY A CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN ONLY 31 FAN SPEED DOESN’T SEEM TO CHANGE AS SELECTIONS ARE MADE ON SELECT BUTTON. DAMPER MOTOR STAYS IN DEFROST. DEFROST L.E.D NOT ILLUMINATED. LEAD. ENSURE THAT MOTOR AMP DRAW DOES NOT EXCEED NAMEPLATE RATING. INCREASED STATIC (I.E. DAMPERING) MAY BE NECESSARY. DETERMINE IF IT’S CORRECT AND CONFIRM THAT VOLT METER IS READING CORRECTLY. ALL VOLTAGES MUST BE MEASURED WITH DUCT SYSTEM INSTALLED. LOW SPEED 97 VOLTS MEDIUM SPEED 105 VOLTS HIGH SPEED 120 VOLTS IF THE VOLTAGES ARE CORRECT THEN THE DUCT SYSTEM STATIC IS TOO LOW. INCORRECT VOLTAGE, MEASURE LINE VOLTAGE & VOLTAGE TO MOTOR. PICK COMMON COLOURED (2) DAMPER MOTOR LEADS. PROBE 1 OF THESE LEADS WITH 1 LEAD FROM METER. WITH THE OTHER METER LEAD PROBE 1 OF THE OTHER SINGLE METER SHOULD READ 30V OR 27V. THE POSITION OF THE DAMPER MOTOR DETERMINES THE VOLTAGE YOU WILL READ (IT WILL BE ONE OR THE OTHER) IF THESE READINGS ARE OBTAINED, CHANGE THE DAMPER MOTOR. IF NO VOLTAGE PRESENT, OR VOLTAGES ARE THE SAME, CHANGE THE CONTROL BOARD. IMPROPER DUCT SYSTEM INSTALLED. DEFECTIVE DAMPER MOTOR DEFECTIVE CONTROL BOARD DISCONNECT LEADS AT BOTH ENDS @ TEST FOR CONTINUITY BETWEEN LEADS. IMPROPER CONNECTION TO 24V TERMINALS SOLUTION EXTERNAL LOW VOLTAGE WIRE IS SHORTED OUT BY A STAPLE OR NAIL TOUCH PAD CONFIRM WIRING TO WIRING DIAGRAM. CHANGE TO CORRECT WIRE GAUGE. CHECK TOUCH PAD FOR PROPER CONNECTIONS. ENSURE THAT CORRECT SWITCHES ARE BEING USED. PROBABLE CAUSE CHECK FOR CORRECT WIRE GAUGE (18) OR WIRING TO HRV OR SWITCH PROBLEM NOTE: ALL EXTERNAL MAINTENANCE TO BE PERFORMED BY A CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN ONLY 32 LATCH MUST BE OPEN PRIOR TO LATCHING DO NOT PULL DOOR SHUT DEFECTIVE TEMPERATURE SENSOR EXCESSIVE CLOSING FORCE REPEATED FORCING OF LATCH WEARS OFF LOCKING TAB ALLOWING IT TO POP OPEN. FORCING DOOR SHUT, THEN FORCING LATCH WEARS OFF LOCKING TAB ON LATCH. DEFROST CYCLE ACTIVE DURING ABOVE FREEZING OUTDOOR TEMPERATURE LATCH OPENS NOT ALL WALL SWITCH CONTROL ILLUMINATE WHEN ONE IS ACTIVATED LOCKED ON HIGH SPEED REPLACE LATCH DEFECTIVE MAIN CONTROL BOARD WHEN UNIT IS INITIALLY POWERED ON, UNIT STAYS IN DEFROST MODE LONGER THAN 10 MINUTES SOLUTION CONTROL BOARD CHANGED UNIT DOES NOT SEEM TO RUN PROPERTY REPLACE SHOULD BE LESS THAN 2,000 LINEAL FEET IN TOTAL DEFECTIVE CONTROL. REPLACE DEHUMIDISTAT DEFECTIVE FEED LINE TO WALL SWITCH CONTROL TOO LONG REDUCE SET POINT DEHUMIDISTAT SET TOO LOW CHANGE SENSOR CHANGE BOARD. WHEN CHANGING BOARD ALWAYS SET DIP SWITCHES TO EXACT POSITION OF DEFECTIVE BOARD BEING REPLACED. RESET DIP SWITCHES TO ORIGINAL SPECIFICATIONS. PROBABLE CAUSE DIP SWITCHES NOT SET AS INSTRUCTED PROBLEM NOTE: ALL EXTERNAL MAINTENANCE TO BE PERFORMED BY A CERTIFIED ELECTRICIAN ONLY 33 Shepherd/Guardian THESE INPUT/OUTPUT LOCATIONS MAY NOT BE EXACTLY AS SHOWN HERE REFER TO TERMINAL STRIP LABEL ON SIDE OF HRV TO ENSURE CORRECT WIRE LEAD LOCATION NOTICE July 9, 2014 Replacement parts listing Models NW160, NW220 20 14 13 1 12 15 11 2 10 3 4 9 21 8 7 6 5 Replacement parts listing Model NW140, NW260 20 1 13 15 11 3 16 17 19 6 18 34 NumberItem Part Description 1 8.HINGEPL Hinge Door 2 8.COUPLINGDMPR Damper Motor Coupling 3 8.MTRDMPR24VR Damper Motor 4 8.SEAL130 Damper Door Seal 5 8.CORENW160 Heat Recovery Core 6 8.LATCH3 Door Latch 7 8.DRAINKITSHRV Spigot Assy 8 8.PAN130SHRV Drain Pan 9 8.MTR1186 Fan Motor 10 8.CAP375V5MFCapacitor 11 8.BOARNW Main control board 12 8.SWRCKR On/ Off Switch 13 8.SWPADDLE Door Safety Switch 14 8.FILT103414 Air Filter 15 8.SENS22 Temperature Sensor 16 8.SEAL240 Damper Door Seal 17 8.PAN115SHRV Drain Pan 8.PAN240SSHRV Drain Pan 8.PAN240LSHRV Drain Pan 18 8.CORENW140 Heat Recovery Core 8.CORENW260 Heat Recovery Core 19 8.MTRE19 Impellar Motor 8.MTRG11A6 Impellar Motor 208.TRANS1 Transformer 21 8.FILT103412 Replacement Air Filter 8.FILT143414 Replacement Air Filter Not On Diagram 8.PLUG14 1/4” Plug 8.CAP370V5MFCapacitor 8.CAP475V6MFCapacitor 8.CAP475V18MFCapacitor 8.DRAINTEE12 Drain Tee 8.STRAP24 24” Strapping 8.SENS8 Temp Sensor 35 WARRANTY HRV Unit Summeraire Mfg. warrants the entire Heat Recovery Ventilator to the original purchaser should it prove to be defective by reason of defective material and or faulty workmanship with in two (2) years of the install date. Extended warranties are offered for the “Core” and “Electrical components” as outlined below. Core Summeraire Mfg. warrants the “Core” of the Heat Recovery Ventilator to the original purchaser if the core has become defective by reason of defective material and/or faulty workmanship. This warranty applies to the original purchaser of the Heat Recovery Ventilator for as long as they own the dwelling. Electrical Components Summeraire Mfg. warrants the “Electrical components” of the Heat Recovery Ventilator to the original purchaser if any of the electrical components have become faulty by reason of defective material and/or faulty workmanship. This warranty applies to the original purchaser of the Heat Recovery Ventilator for a period of five (5) years from the date of install as long as they own the dwelling. GENERAL PROVISIONS Summeraire Mfg. will supply a replacement HRV unit or component as prescribed in the forgoing section, F.O.B. Peterborough, Ontario, Canada. Replacement units and/ or components are warranted for the remainder of the original warranty period. This warranty does not cover defects caused by: modifications, alteration, abuse to, or misuse of the product or it’s operation in a manner contrary to the instructions included with the unit at the time of shipment, or failure to perform maintenance as detailed in aforementioned instructions. This warranty expressly supersedes all other warranties and obligations of Summeraire Mfg.. No person has authority to alter or modify the terms of this warranty in any matter. This warranty does not include any freight, labour, including diagnostic labour, or sales tax that might be incurred by the purchaser if a unit and or parts require replacement. Under no circumstances shall Summeraire Mfg. be liable to the purchaser or any other person(s) for any consequential damages, whether arising out of breach of warranty, breach of contract, negligence or otherwise. Keep your warranty at work for you. Please complete and mail your warranty Registration Card to Summeraire Mfg., 2040 Fisher Drive, Peterborough, Ontario, Canada, K9J 6X6 to register this warranty. Built Better To Last Longer Summeraire Mfg. Peterborough, Ontario Canada, K9J 6X6 X-NW130/140/160/220/260-INSMAN-EN_REV45 Specifications and illustrations subject to change without notice and without incurring obligations.