Thursday, May 17, 2012

Q'Mark Smart Wall Heater

Marley Q'Mark SSC Smart Heater

Marley Q'Mark Wall Heater

SSC Smart Series - High Output Digital Wall Heater

  • Saves up to 14%* energy usage over K series wall heaters.
  • Fast heat response and built-in touch screen thermostat make the Smart Series™ Large Wall Heaters ideal for entryways, breezeways, lobbies, large bathrooms, offices, workshops and similar areas.
  • Heater automatically adjusts wattage output for optimum comfort. Four wattages will be proportionally fixed as output (1800W, 2200W, 2900W, and 4000W).
  • Heating element is heavy duty non-glowing steel fins brazed to steel sheathed tubular elements in a grid pattern that covers the entire discharge area.
  • Built-in fan delay operates when unit is turned off after heating to prolong element life. Fan delay also prevents fan from coming on until element has warmed up.
  • Fan only mode (no heat) for supplemental ventilation.
  • BMS feature allows connection to Building Management Systems (Dry contact).
  • Heater can be locked out for security so settings cannot be changed.
  • Easy to use LED touch screen operation with adjustable soft signal beeps.
  • Designed for easy installation in 2 x 4 or larger wall sections using the wall box provided.
  • Manual reset safety limit
  • 5 Year element warranty
SSC4008  208 volts,  1800-4000 watts, 8.7 - 19.2 amps, 13,650 BTU/hr.  26 pounds

SSC4004  240 volts,  1800-4000 watts, 7.5 - 16.7 amps, 13,650 BTU/hr.  26 pounds

SSC4007  277 volts,  1800-4000 watts, 6.5 - 14.4 amps, 13,650 BTU/hr.  26 pounds

Note: Standard Accessory color is Northern White. Allow four weeks for delivery for the models with special color. Add either NV(Navaho White) or SB(Statuary Bronze) suffix to catalog number.


Tuesday, May 1, 2012

Ohm's Law and Electric Heaters

Ohm's Law is the mathematical representation of electricity with regard to Voltage, Current, Resistance and Power (or Watts).  This is required information to know when sizing electric heaters, heating elements, electric water heaters and any high amperage appliances.

Anderson-Bolds Ohms Law Calculator (with 3 phase calculations too)

E = Voltage (Volts)
I  =  Current or Amps
R = Resistance (Ohms)
W = Watts (Power)


W = E x I 
W = I2 x R
W = E2 / R
I = W / E
I = (W / R)2
I = E ÷ R 
E = (W x R)2
E = W / I
E = I x R
R = E2 / W
R = W / I2
R = E ÷ I

What is Ohm's Law:
Ohm's Law is made from 3 mathematical equations that shows the relationship between electricvoltagecurrent and resistance.

What is voltage? An anology would be a huge water tank filled with thousands of gallons of water high on a hill.
The difference between the pressure of water in the tank and the water that comes out of a pipe connected at the bottom leading to a faucet is determined by the size of the pipe and the size of the outlet of the faucet. This difference of pressure between the two can be thought of as potential Voltage.

What is current? An analogy would be the amount of flow determined by the pressure (voltage) of the water thru the pipes leading to a faucet. The term current refers to the quantity, volume or intensity of electrical flow, as opposed to voltage, which refers to the force or "pressure" causing the current flow.

What is resistance? An analogy would be the size of the water pipes and the size of the faucet. The larger the pipe and the faucet (less resistance), the more water that comes out! The smaller the pipe and faucet, (more resistance), the less water that comes out! This can be thought of as resistance to the flow of the water current.
All three of these: voltage, current and resistance directly interact in Ohm's law.
Change any two of them and you effect the third.

Info: Ohm's Law was named after Bavarian mathematician and physicist Georg Ohm.
Ohm's Law can be stated as mathematical equations, all derived from the
same principle.
In the following equations,
V is voltage measured in 
volts (the size of the water tank),I is current measured in amperes (related to the pressure (Voltage) of water thru the pipes and faucet) and R is resistance measured in ohms as related to the size of the pipes and faucet:

V = I x R  (Voltage = Current multiplied by Resistance)
R = V / I  (Resistance = Voltage divided by Current)
 I = V / R  (Current = Voltage Divided by Resistance)

Ohm's Law defines the relationships between (P) power, (E) voltage, (I) current, and (R) resistance. One ohm is the resistance value through which one volt will maintain a current of one ampere.

( I ) Current is what flows on a wire or conductor like water flowing down a river. Current flows from negative to positive on the surface of a conductor. Current is measured in (A) amperes or amps.

( E ) Voltage is the difference in electrical potential between two points in a circuit. It's the push or pressure behind current flow through a circuit, and is measured in (V) volts.

( R ) Resistance determines how much current will flow through a component. Resistors are used to control voltage and current levels. A very high resistance allows a small amount of current to flow. A very low resistance allows a large amount of current to flow. Resistance is measured in  ohms.

( P ) Power is the amount of current times the voltage level at a given point measured in wattage or watts.