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- Multi-Stage Firing Power smart control
- Two-Stage Industry-changing cabinet design
- Two-Stage Firing Power variable speed
- One-Stage Firing Power ECM motor
- Compact Design Induced Draft Boiler (Water)
CGI Gas Boiler
- Durable Design High-Efficiency Boiler with Low Maintenance
GV90+ Gas Boiler
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High Efficient Furnaces:
A high efficiency natural gas furnace, also known as a condensing furnace, is the most efficient heating system available, because it provides your home with ideal heating comfort while using less energy than older models. High efficiency furnaces are designed to extract additional heat from natural gas and, when they do, the flue gases condense, or turn to water — hence, the name condensing furnace and provide high level of efficient heat.
A residential gas furnace is a major appliance that is permanently installed to provide heat to an interior space through intermediary fluid movement, which may be air, steam, or hot water. The most common fuel source for modern furnaces in Canada is natural gas. In some cases electrical resistance heating is used as the source of heat. In recent years, more and more home owners had their electric furnace converted to gas furnaces as a trend of conserving more energy.
Forced air gas furnaces always need to be vented to the outside. Traditionally, this was through a chimney, which tends to expel heat along with the exhaust. Modern high efficiency furnaces can be 98% efficient and operate without a chimney. The small amount of waste gas and heat are mechanically ventilated through a small tube through the side of the house.
Modern home heating systems are classified as condensing or non-condensing based on their efficiency in extracting heat from the exhaust gases. Furnaces with efficiencies greater than approximately 89% extract so much heat from the exhaust that water vapor in the exhaust condenses; they are referred to as condensing furnaces. Such furnaces must be designed to avoid the corrosion that this highly acidic condensate might cause, and may need to include a condensate pump to remove the accumulated water. Condensing furnaces can typically deliver heating savings of 20%-35%, assuming the old furnace was in the 60% Annual Fuel Utilization Efficiency (AFUE) range.
Trane Gas Furnaces:
Trane Furnace is one of the best furnaces in the market. They have been rated the most reliable furnace by North American Consumer Report. Trane furnace had earned reputation of its top rating and numerous good reviews. Built to last, our gas furnaces are the choice for the majority of modern homes with central heating and air conditioning. Whether you are looking for a variable-speed gas furnace, single- or two-stage heating, we have you covered. Our selection of gas furnaces are guaranteed to keep your home warmer, your bills lower, and those winter months a little more enjoyable.
Every Trane product is designed down to every detail and rigorously tested for reliability and durability. While other manufacturers build their products from the same “pool” of parts available to anyone, Trane make it a point to be uniquely better, innovative and always looking to the future. We know they work because we push them well beyond the industry standards, making sure they match the reliability people expect when they own a Trane. At the SEET lab in Tyler, Texas—which stands for Systems Extreme Environmental Test—Trane products are put through 16 weeks of bone-chilling cold and blistering heat, in repeating two-week sessions. Some units endure over 2,600 hours of continuous testing, including a full week of salt spray to monitor corrosion resistance.
What is a boiler?
A boiler is an enclosed vessel in which water is heated and circulated, either as hot water, steam, or superheated steam for the purpose of heating, powering, and/or producing electricity. The furnace of the boiler is where the fuel and air are introduced to combust; fuel/ air mixtures are normally introduced into the furnace by using burners, where the flames are formed. The resulting hot gases travel through a series of heat exchangers, where heat is transferred to the water flowing though them. The combustion gases are finally released to the atmosphere via the stack of exhaust section of the boiler.