About CT ASHRAE's Newsletter

Our Newsletter is published on monthly basis from September-June. It is emailed to our members and non-member mailing list. In each issue we feature information about our montly dinner meetings, membership, special events, ASHRAE news, event photos, member spotlights and more!

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Our Editor

Nichole Petersen CT ASHRAE Newsletter Editor  Nichole Petersen

  Director of Marketing

  Flow Tech, Inc.

  10 Bidwell Road, South Windsor, CT 06074

  newsletter@ctashrae.org

 

Newsletter

February 2017 Print

The President's Message

February 2017

Brandon Bradley

Thank you to those that attended our January meeting. We had a tremendous program focusing on the energy benefits and application considerations for Heat Recovery Modular Chillers. February departs from the waterside path and moves to airside with Fan Arrays. Jason Richwine from Johnson Controls will be with us for the evening to discuss the energy impacts and application considerations for Fan Arrays. Jason will be attending our meeting as a member of the Central PA chapter.

For those that were not in attendance at the January meeting, there was some discussion around the adoption of the new codes. Fred Wajcs informed us that the energy code committee is looking at rapidly adopting the next set of new codes. Moreover it has been several years since the last major adoption of state codes and there will be information forthcoming about a focus group that will compile a presentation centering on the major differences from the last major update to present day. We will be looking for volunteers with experience in applying the code to help work with this committee in preparing the material. The audience was polled in January and it appeared there was overwhelming interest in a separate code session. Be on the lookout for info about that upcoming event.

As it is the end of January that means it is Winter Conference and Expo time. Our chapter has sponsored a student and a YEA member to attend the conference and Expo. We look forward to hearing about their experiences. I am sure there will be great things to come out of the show this year and any major updates will be touched on at the February meeting.   

Thank you all for your continued support. I look forward to seeing you at the February meeting.

Sincerely, 

Brandon Bradley

CT ASHRAE President, 2016-2017

This home page is maintained by the Connecticut Chapter of the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers, Inc. P.O. Box 143 Cromwell, CT 06416. ASHRAE chapters may not act for the Society and the information presented here has not had Society review. To learn more about ASHRAE activities on an international level, contact the ASHRAE home page at http://www.ashrae.org

 

 

 

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Calendar of Events

February 9, 2017 Dinner Meeting

Location:
The Courtyard by Marriott
4 Sebethe Drive, Cromwell, CT 06416

 

Technical Session: Energy Recovery for Dedicated Outside Air Units

5:00 PM to 6:00 PM 

 

Dinner Presentation: Maximizing the Benefits of Fan Arrays

6:45 PM to 8:30 PM

The dinner session breaks down how fan arrays work in order to evaluate both the benefits and detriments of fan arrays. Attendees will gain more confidence in applying arrays to benefit their customers.

 

Tech Session & Dinner Speaker: Jason Richwine, Johnson Controls

 

Tech & Dinner Sessions Speaker Bio: Jason Richwine is the Regional Air-handling Unit Application Engineer for Johnson Contorls' East Region. He began is career in 1999 as a consulting engineer outside of Pittsburg. He designed air systems primarily for hospitals, laboratories and high-tech buildings. He joined Johnson Controls at the end of 2003 and worked as a Marketing and Application Engineer for the AHU product team for 5 years. Jason was an Application Engineer for the chiller group for 3 years before returning to Airside to teach the science of air-handling and built a video training library. He began is current role in April 2015.

 

Jason graduated from Grove City College with a BS in Mechanical Engineering. He has been a member of ASHRAE since 2000, serving as the Student Activities Chair in the Pittsburg Chapter, and as Vice President, President-Elect, President and Governor of the Central PA chapter. Jason lives in York, PA with his wife Ali, son Barrett and daughter Tenley. He is active in his church where helps to coordinate the Adult Sunday School program and often teaches.

 

Register Now!

 

Sponsorships:

Wine & Beer Raffle Sponsor: 1 available

Appetizer Display Tray Sponsor: 1 available

Vendor Table Sponsor(s): ebm-papst, Inc. & Flow Tech, Inc., 1 still available

Triple Threat: 1 available

Click here to purchase a sponsorship. Directory ads are now available for purchase too!

 

Dinner Menu: 

 Butternut Squash & Apple Soup

Tomato Basil Mozzerella Salad 

Apricot Chicken with Dice Tomatoes and Balsamic Glaze

Orecchiette with Sausage, Broccoli Rabe & Roasted Peppers

Chef's Choice of Vegetable and Potato or Rice

Rolls and Butter

Chef's Choice of Dessert 

Coffee and Tea

 

Tickets:

Student:$10

Member:$40

Non-member:$50

All late registrations (after 5:00 PM, November 9th), or walk-ins incur a $10 late fee. Students incur a $5 late fee.

Register Today! 


 Save the Dates!

March 9, 2017: Dinner Meeting - Energy Savings Strategies

April 13, 2017: Dinner Meeting - Eversource on Energy Rebates

May 11, 2017: Dinner Meeting - Acoustics, Past Presidents' & Student Night

May 26, 2017: Annual Golf Outing

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ASHRAE Learning Institute

 

Click here to view online

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Newsletter Sponsors

  

If you'd like your personal or business card to appear here, please contact the Sponsorship Committee today!

 

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Passing of a Member

Obituary of Henry Cullinane

Henry (Harry) Joseph Cullinane, 81, of Glastonbury, beloved husband of Eileen (McGovern) Cullinane, died Thursday January 26, 2017. Born in the Bronx, NY, December 6, 1935 to Margaret O’Keefe Cullinane and Henry Cullinane, of Knock, Ireland. Harry attended Fordham Preparatory School and New York University’s College of Engineering where he received a Bachelor’s degree in Mechanical Engineering. He was a First Lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps from 1957 to 1963, stationed on Okinawa Island. Although in the service for a relatively short period of time, he had tremendous pride in being a marine. When he returned from his military service, he was employed by the City of New York (NYC) as a plant engineer. He later joined the American Gas Association (AGA) as a utilization engineer. While at the AGA, he was elected to their “Hall of Flame” and was a contributor to their Engineers’ handbook, a “bible” for heating, refrigeration and air conditioning engineers.

In 1967 he left NYC, and moved to Glastonbury, CT, where he was Director of Commercial and Industrial Sales for the Connecticut Natural Gas Corporation. He then pursued entrepreneurship forming his own company, Clover Corporation, in 1971, with his wife Eileen, distributing heating and cooling products to contractors throughout New England. He took pride in the business he and Eileen created and in the fact that his sons, Hank and Brian (now owners with a facility in East Hartford, CT), wanted to continue it, and he relished the friends he made building that business. Known in the industry as “Mr. Gas”, Harry was code committee chair for the Connecticut Heating and Cooling Contractors Association and was influential in promoting natural gas’ greener products for the environment. Volunteer work with and through his church, St. Dunstan’s of Glastonbury was also important to him. Whether gathering Toys for Tots, using his handyman skills on Home Front Day or with Christmas in April, or using his engineering expertise for the Purple Heart Homes in Glastonbury, he enjoyed giving back to his community and country. Harry is survived by his wife of 53 years, Eileen; his daughter, Loretta and husband, Stephan Gallegos, of Fremont, California; and sons: Henry T. and wife, Leslie Cullinane of South Windsor, and Brian J. and Kyle Cullinane of Broad Brook. Five grandchildren: Brendan, Caitlin, Casey and Erin Cullinane, and Olivia Gallegos were the pride and joy of his life. He is pre-deceased by his 5 sisters: Mary (May), Loretta, Margaret, Dorothy and Theresa. He is survived by many loving nieces, nephews, friends, and cousins in Ireland.

A wake will be held at Mulryan Funeral Home, 725 Hebron Avenue, Glastonbury on Monday Jan. 30, from 4 to 7pm. A mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at St. Dunstan Church, 1345 Manchester Road, Glastonbury, on Tuesday Jan. 31, at 10 am. Burial with full military honors will follow in Holy Cross Cemetery, Glastonbury. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations can be made to: the Peter P. Monaco Jr. Detachment Marine Corps League, 48 Surrey Lane, Glastonbury, CT. 06033 or to the Father Bannon Scholarship Fund at St. Dunstan’s Church, 1345 Manchester Road, Glastonbury, 06033. For online condolences, please visit mulryanfh.com.

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Codes

Code Updates

The State Building Inspector, State Fire Marshal and the Codes and Standards Committee announce intent to adopt the 2018 State Building and Fire Safety Codes based on the 2015 editions of the International Code Council (ICC) and National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) documents.  Technical review of these codes will be conducted by the Committee’s Code Adoption Subcommittee (CAS) along with DAS staff.  This review will begin January 2017 and is planned to be completed July 2017.  The grid below provides the schedule for CAS meetings and anticipated subjects.  Changes and additions will be reflected both in the posted meeting agendas and in the chart below.  Anyone interested in receiving informational and update emails may request to be included on our email list by sending a request to DAS.CodesStandards@ct.gov

Proposed Codes:

2015 International Building Code

2015 International Existing Building Code

2015 International Energy Conservation Code

2015 International Mechanical Code

2015 International Plumbing Code

2015 International Residential Code

2015 International Fire Code

2015 NFPA 101 Life Safety Code

2017 NFPA 70 National Electrical Code

2009 ANSI A117.1 Accessible and Usable Buildings and Facilities

The Process:

Workgroups made up of CAS members and DAS staff, have been established to review specific portions of the proposed codes for changes from the current code and to update the current amendment documents.  Each of these workgroups will provide a report of their review, identify issues that require additional discussion or research, and present their amendment document changes.  The schedule of these reports can be found in the CAS meeting schedule chart.

Code Change Proposals: 

The public is encouraged to propose changes to the model code language.  Proposals will be accepted from January 1, 2017 through March 31, 2017.  Proposals must be submitted on the Code Change Proposal form and must be accompanied by sufficient supporting material to allow the committee to properly consider the merits of the proposal.  Proposers may request to make a presentation to the committee.  Proposals should be submitted (email preferred) to:

 

Department of Administrative Services

Office of the State Building Inspector

450 Columbus Boulevard, Suite 1303

Hartford, CT 06103

Fax: 860-713-7410

Email: DAS.CodesStandards@ct.gov

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Membership News

Membership News 

New Members

Please join me in welcoming the following new members

 

Dominique  Taudin (Member) – UTC Climate

 

Jamie French (Member) -Viega

 

Tony Cammilleri (Associate) – Buckley Associates

 

Evan  Benoit (Associate) – Flow Tech, Inc.

 

Kevin  Wixom (Associate) – Flow Tech, Inc.

 

 

Member Referral Program

The CT Chapter will be rewarding members who refer new members with a $20 Visa gift card! All new members can choose between a $20 gift card or a free meal at their first dinner meeting (a $40 value)!

All new members and referring members will also be entered in a drawing to win an Amazon Fire HD10 Tablet and a Fire TV Stick!!! Receive one drawing entry for every member that you get to join our Chapter. The more people you refer, the more entries you will have!!!!!!

Click here to learn how to participate. 

Thank you,

Jason Urso

Membership Promotion Chair 

 

 

 

 

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Research Promotion

 

CT ASHRAE Research Promotion

The RP campaign is an annual fundraising campaign benefitting the funding of numerous ASHRAE programs:

  • ASHRAE Research
  • Scholarships for undergraduates
  • YEA Leadership Training

 

2016-2017 Goals

  1. Raise $13,480 for RP by June 30, 2017
  2. Raise $250 for scholarships by November 15, 2016

 Donate here...


 RP Focus - what your donation is doing:

 

Indoor Environmental Effects on the Performance of School Work by Children (1257-TRP) 

Along with pencils and paper, increased ventilation is a fundamental necessity for students returning to the classroom this fall. Research show that kids learn better in schools with better air quality.  The research indicates that lowering the temperature and increasing ventilation in classrooms increases student performance by 10 to 20 percent. The students’ performance improved mainly in terms of how quickly they worked and also how many errors were made. “ASHRAE looked at whether ‘is it possible that Johnny can’t read because Johnny can’t breathe’ so to speak, The preliminary results seem to indicate the answer is yes. The study confirms earlier ASHRAE research that increased ventilation rates positively impact productivity in buildings.

So far this year the donations are doing well as we have already reached over 10% of goal (yes, that is actually is ahead of our normal pace), so I would like to take the opportunity to thank the CT members who have already come through with donations for the 2016-2017 campaign:

Mr Ronald R Beliveau

Mr Michael P Patton

Mr Jason R Urso, PE

Mr Matthew E Mullen

Ms Juliette N Williams

Mr Mark E Kent

Mr Joseph L Furman

Mr Brandon Z Bradley

Mr Sean J Pringle

Mr Robert M. Andel

Mr Henry T Cullinane

Mr Charles N Aungst

Mr Jason R Urso, PE

Ms Nichole Petersen

Mr Michael Davis

Ms Julia G Weatherby, PE

Mr Dumitru T Petrescu, PE

Mr. Derek T Bride

Mr. John L Altieri

Mr. Jeremy N Rapoza

Mr. Matthew S. Cole

MJ Daly

Please consider joining this list by making your donation now.

 

Thank you,

Charles Aungst

RP Chair, CT Ashrae

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Young Engineers in ASHRAE

PE Review Library

Available to anyone who needs reference material.

 

 

 

 

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News from ASHRAE

 

 News

2016 Versions of ASHRAE Refrigerant Standards Published

ATLANTA – The 2016 editions of ASHRAE’s major refrigerants-related standards have been published as a package with 30 new refrigerants and refrigerant blends added.

ANSI/ASHRAE 15, Safety Standard for Refrigeration Systems, and its sister standard, ANSI/ASHRAE 34, Designation and Safety Classification of Refrigerants, constitute a complete set of requirements for the safe design, construction and application of refrigeration systems used in a wide variety of residential, commercial and industrial applications. 

For both of the standards, the updates come from a continuing stream of changes made based on new science and research, experience, and proposals from designers, manufacturers and users.

The 2016 edition of Standard 15 incorporates addenda a, b, c, e and g to Standard 15-2013, which comprise the following changes:

  • Incorporated changes to ensure improvement in the safe design, construction, installation and operation of refrigeration systems

  • Updated requirements for safety relief systems, including revisions to relief vent pipe discharge locations and design provisions for headered relief vent systems

  • Updated design pressure requirements applicable to systems using carbon dioxide

  • Modified overpressure protection for heat exchangers and pressure limiting devices for positive displacement compressors

The 2016 edition of Standard 34 incorporates 35 addenda to the 2013 edition. Among the key changes to the 2016 edition are the following:

  • Added three new refrigerants and 27 new refrigerant blends

  • Changed the source of the WEEL (Workplace Environmental Exposure Levels) values from AIHA (American Industrial Hygiene Association) to TERA OARS-WEEL (Toxicology Excellence for Risk Assessment/Occupational Alliance for Risk Science)

  • Changed requirements for the refrigerant application process

  • Changed the requirement for submission of standard test result data to validate the method used to determine burning velocity

  • Changed units required for refrigerant designation to require the submission of dual units

  • Revised R-744 toxicity data for the RCL, LC 50, cardiac sensitization NOEL, anesthesia NOEL, ATEL, RCL and ATEL source

The cost of ASHRAE Standards 15 and 34, which are packaged together, is $95 for ASHRAE members ($112, non-members). To order, visit www.ashrae.org/bookstore or contact ASHRAE Customer Contact Center at 1-800-527-4723 (United States and Canada), 404-636-8400 (worldwide) or fax 678-539-2129.

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 56,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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User’s Manual for 2016 IAQ Standard Published by ASHRAE

ATLANTA – A manual to help users navigate the changes in ASHRAE’s 2016 ventilation standard is now available.

The User’s Manual for ANSI/ASHRAE Standard 62.1-2016, Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality, provides information on the requirements of the standard and includes tables, illustrations and examples to aid users in designing, installing and operating systems for ventilation in buildings.

“The manual elaborates on the requirements in the standard published earlier this year,” Hoy Bohanon, chair of the Standard 62.1 committee, said. “The standard contained changes that impact high rise residential spaces, the indoor air quality procedure, laboratory exhaust and demand control ventilation. The manual provides guidance on how to incorporate those changes and others.”

The manual also contains:

• Information on the intent and application of Standard 62.1

• Sample calculations and examples

• Best practices examples complying with the requirements of this version of Standard 62.1

• Useful reference materials

• Guidance for building operation and maintenance personnel

• Instructions for the user in the application of tools used for compliance with Standard 62.1

Also included is a link to newly revised web-based spreadsheets that aid in ventilation rate procedure calculations.

The cost of Standard 62.1-2016 User’s Manual is $80, ASHRAE members ($95, non-members). To order, visit www.ashrae.org/bookstore or contact ASHRAE Customer Contact Center at 1-800-527-4723 (United States and Canada) or 404-636-8400 (worldwide) or fax 678-539-2129.

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 55,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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 ASHRAE Celebrates 35 Years of Technology Awards

ATLANTA – For 35 years, the ASHRAE Technology Awards have recognized outstanding achievements in the innovative designs of buildings in the areas of occupant comfort, indoor air quality and energy conservation. This year, a vivarium, training laboratories, a transport center, a hospital, a police headquarters and two office buildings join the more than 300 projects that been recognized since 1981.

“Throughout the lifetime of the Technology Awards, ASHRAE has demonstrated how innovative design becomes the standard of care for the built environment,” Scott Wayland, who chaired the judging panel for the awards last year, said. “The showcased projects offer lessons learned from both the design and post-occupancy phases. These real world stories from Technology Award winning projects can help all of us learn how to deliver on ASHRAE’s core values.”

This year marks the 35th anniversary of the program, which was started in 1981 as the ASHRAE Energy Awards, later renamed Technology Awards. The program was started to recognize contributions by ASHRAE members in the area of energy conservation and to promote the dissemination of successful techniques.

Three first-place awards were presented during the first year of the program. ASHRAE Life Member James Lange received first place in the institutional/commercial for new construction category for his design of the Western Life Insurance Building in Woodbury, Minn.

“I felt that this building would demonstrate many energy conserving features that had not been used on other projects,” Lange said. He said it was a great honor to be among the first recipients, noting that he gave speeches at many events and had articles published in major HVAC&R magazines.

The building remains in use today but changed ownership to a different insurance company. Lange said many of the energy conservation techniques he used then are in use today, including variable air volume terminal boxes, heat recovery chillers that recovered heat from the computer center to heat the building, thermal storage tanks, DDC controls that included air flow measuring stations, and recovered heat from the kitchen hood exhaust system.

The awards recognize outstanding achievements by members who have successfully applied innovative building design.  Their designs incorporate ASHRAE standards for effective energy management and indoor air quality. Winning projects are selected from entries earning regional awards.

First place awards will be presented at the ASHRAE 2017 Winter Conference, which takes place Jan. 28-Feb. 1 at Caesars Palace with the co-sponsored AHR Expo being held Jan. 30-Feb. 1 at the Las Vegas Convention Center. 

The following designers and owners are recognized with first-place awards.

YKK80 Building

Kitaro Mizuide, Ph.D., P.Eng., general manager of mechanical and electrical engineering division, NIKKEN SEKKEI Ltd., Osaka, Japan, receives first place in the new commercial buildings category for the YKK80 Building, Tokyo. The building is owned by YKK Real Estate Co. Ltd.

The building received its name because the 80th anniversary of the company’s founding was marked in 2014 with the construction of the new building, which was completed in 2015. One month after the design began, the Great East Japan earthquake occurred, resulting in the country shutting down all of its nuclear power plants and reassessing its energy supply and demand as well as seismic vulnerability.

The delay allowed for reassessment of energy, comfort, sustainability and seismic design requirements, ultimately leading to a much more innovative, integrated, comfortable, and healthy and aseismic design solution.                         

The building features an exterior “sudare screen,” which is derived from a traditional Japanese blind, over the entire west facing façade to block and filter direct solar gain while maintaining daylight and views. The screen also helps filter outdoor noise, creates a safe service space for maintenance of exterior installed mechanical systems and provides lightning protection.

A custom, radiant ceiling panel cooling/heating system was designed to facilitate integration of hot/cold water piping with lighting and low velocity air flow. This slight air-flow concept is similar to experiencing a natural breeze under the shade of a tree. Small fans, functioning as diffusers, provide the slight air flow behind the inclined radiant panels and allow greater variation in temperature set points.

Another innovation is a state-of-the-art, real-time earthquake detection system designed to provide immediate response and safety information for occupants. The entire building rests on seismic isolation pads.

University of California, San Francisco Parnassus Services Seismic Replacement Building (PSSRB) MBCx

Adam C. S. Wheeler, P.E., principal, Sherrill Engineering Inc., San Francisco, Calif., receives first place in the other institutional buildings, existing building commissioning category for the University of California, San Francisco, Parnassus Services Seismic Replacement Building. The building is owned by the University of California, San Francisco.

A detailed retro-commissioning process was undertaken on the 12 year-old, 80,000 sq. ft. vivarium facility, evaluating each subsystem within the HVAC system from the central to the zone level, while at the same time quantifying the current and expected needs of each zone.  Current operation was then compared to need, and conservation opportunities and areas of inadequate performance were identified.  Only control sequence revisions and low-cost measures were implemented, including:

  • Ventilation set-back based on sensed and scheduled occupancy

  • Eliminating unnecessary flow restrictions and bypasses

  • Adding pressure and temperature set point reset logic

  • Adding set point dead bands

  • Control loop tuning

  • Updating ventilation to match current zone usage

Notable “innovative” measures include:

  • Hybrid zone control to address flow measurement minimum

  • Second-decile average control for set point targeting

  • Periodic reset to combat “creep” due to mechanical hysteresis

Energy use for 12 months following implementation of the measures indicates an EUI of 234 kBtu/ft2/yr (total) / 62 (electrical) use, down from 328/118 electrical. This cut the energy cost approximately 50% for a sub 1-year payback and avoids about 500 tons of CO2 emissions at local rates. A key element to the project was the team’s extensive familiarity with both the building type and the specific building, leveraging decade-old original commissioning data and relationships with management and staff.

Johns Hopkins University, Undergraduate Teaching Laboratories

Bradford Crowley, P.E., associate principal, Ballinger, Philadelphia, Pa., receives first place in the new educational facility category for the Johns Hopkins University, Undergraduate Teaching Laboratories, Baltimore, Md. The building is owned by Johns Hopkins University.

In March 2009, Johns Hopkins University released its President’s Task Force on Climate Change Final Report, calling for a reduction of university carbon emissions of 51 percent by 2025. As the first major construction to follow, the Undergraduate Teaching Laboratories is a model for energy efficiency, sustainable site development and interior environmental quality. The building houses undergraduate laboratories and faculty research in the departments of biology, chemistry, neuroscience and biophysics.

Energy consumption in laboratories is driven by outside air requirements and the heating and cooling required to condition this air as well as high internal gains. The building uses a number of technologies, strategies and systems to mitigate the energy impacts. These include:

  • Enthalpy and sensible recovery wheels to deliver neutral air

  • Chilled beams, radiant floor heating and perimeter radiators

  • Water side economizer using air handling unit cooling coils (free winter cooling)

  • District energy from campus tri-generation plants

  • High efficiency lighting and daylighting with occupancy sensor controls

  • High performance fume hoods

  • Occupancy sensor based airflow reset

  • Decommissioning switches to turn off airflow to vacant labs

  • High performing envelope and minimal east/west glazing

Designers note that the building’s real innovation was not the technologies and systems themselves but rather how these systems complement each other and integrate with the architecture to simplify design, maintain space quality and offset construction costs via standardization.

The building and systems demonstrate the University’s commitment to sustainability.  With an energy savings of over 50 percent (both cost and Energy Use Intensity) and an annual avoidance of almost 2,000 metric tons of carbon dioxide, the building raises the bar on laboratory energy performance and challenges preconceptions of laboratory energy intensity.

STM – Construction du Centre de transport Stinson

Julien Allard, Eng., mechanical engineer and project manager, Bouthillette Parizeau, Montreal, Quebec, receives first place in the new industry facilities or processes category for the Construction du Centre de transport Stinson, Montreal. The building is owned by the Societe de transport de Montreal (STM).

In anticipation of an increase in services, the STM expanded its fleet of buses and developed a sustainability program for its Stinson Transportation Center, which accommodates 300 vehicles for 700 employees. By asking the public to use its services, the STM has made every effort to set an example in sustainability.

As part of its energy efficiency strategies, the building incorporates an expansive room (the size of almost seven football fields) featuring a green roof of 86,000 square feet.

Design solutions included high efficiency condensing boilers, energy recovery ventilation on the HVAC systems and destratification fans in high volume places. Annual energy consumption is reduced by almost 60 percent, resulting in a savings of $1.2 million annual and of 7,235 tons in greenhouse gas emissions. This is equal to a savings of 2,896 compact cars making a daily commute of 24 miles.

Another savings came in water consumption, which was a concern given the use of water for washing buses. Nearly 75 percent of the water was reused for the pre-rinsing in the wash-bay area. Rainwater harvesting from the roof compensates for the remaining 25 percent of make-up water, with water drained into a 6,000 gallon underground tank.

The building uses numerous measuring stations (natural gas, electricity, water, chilled water and water) in order to compare consumptions and to eventually reproduce the innovations for other facilities.

Humber River Hospital

Kurt Monteiro, P.Eng., HFDP, HBDP, Smith + Andersen, Toronto, Ontario, receives first place in the new health care facilities category for Humber River Hospital, Toronto. The building is owned by the hospital.

A 656 bed facility, the hospital is one of Canada’s largest acute care facilities. The hospital leadership had a vision of “lean, green and digital,” with a goal of reinventing patient care.

The facility achieved many milestones in meeting that vision, including:

  • Being the first fully digital hospital in North America

  • Largest modular green roof installation in Canada

  • Largest installation of electrochromic glass in North America

  • 100 percent outside air operation for improved indoor air quality and infection control

The building is designed to exceed ANSI/ASHRAE/IES Standard 90.1-2007, Energy Standard for Buildings Except Low-Rise Residential Buildings, by 40 percent. Several approaches were used to achieve this goal, including an integrated heating and cooling plant with highly efficient ventilation equipment and distribution; air side enthalpy recovery; enhanced building envelope design that incorporates automatically adjusting electromechanical glass to reduce solar gain during peak cooling times; and a lighting design featuring controls accessed via patient bedside computer terminal, which achieves a lighting power density 46 percent lower Standard 90.1-2007.

To enhance infection control and indoor air quality, all air handling units supply 100 percent fresh air with no recirculation. Design of HVAC systems with energy efficiency and energy recovery features reduced the energy impact of these 100 percent fresh air systems.

The hospital automated 75 percent of deliveries, including laboratory specimen testing, linen and garbage transportation, guided vehicles to deliver supplies and food to patient rooms.               

Cincinnati District 3 Police Headquarters – Net Zero Energy Building

Brian Rose, P.E., mechanical engineer, CMTA Inc., Cincinnati, Ohio, and Tracy Steward, mechanical engineer, CMTA Inc., Louisville, Ky., receive first place in the new commercial buildings category for the Cincinnati District 3 Police Headquarters – Net Zero Energy Building, Ohio. The building is owned by the City of Cincinnati.

As a facility that operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year, the station is designed to generate as much energy as it consumes. The building features many firsts for the Ohio region, including the first net zero police station, net zero storm water on site and drastic energy reduction.

The net zero energy design was achieved by an almost 50 percent energy reduction and production of on-site energy by a 329 kW solar photovoltaic system. Since March 2016, the system has produced 173,223 kWh, within 1 percent of the projected production. During this same period, the building consumed only 106,543 kW, generating 63 percent more energy than consumed and ahead of schedule for being net zero.

The building also features a geothermal HVAC system installed with 40 400-foot vertical pipe bores; a single dedicated outside air unit including a heat recovery wheel and two-pipe coil for final tempering of the air; and water-to-water heat pump units.

A tight building envelope is important for a net zero energy building. Finding bulletproof glass that met the requirements of Standard 90.1-2007 for maximum U value of 0.50 and shading coefficient of 0.40 was challenging. The designers were successful in finding such glass with a U value of .20 and shading coefficiency of 0.44.

To achieve net zero storm water, all storm water is contained on site. This is accomplished via bioswales and biofiltration/retention basins to mitigate combined water sewer overflow and cleanse storm water runoff.

The design/build project delivery method allowed a high performance, net zero energy building to be delivered within the owner’s construction budget. From the initial charrette meetings and throughout the schematic and design development phases, the focus was on designing the most energy efficient building in a cost competitive environment. This project prioritized energy efficiency strategies that have significant impact on both the annual and lifetime energy savings of a net zero energy project. The team quantified the annual cost savings for both the energy reduction and photovoltaic generation for equipment life of 20 years.

435 Indio Way

Shannon M. Allison, Integral Group, Oakland, Calif., receives first place in the existing commercial buildings category for 435 Indio Way, Sunnyvale, Calif. The building is owned by Huettig and Schromm Inc.

Built in the 1970s, this office building was dark, derelict and impossible to rent. Designers retrofitted the existing uninsulated building to be a net zero energy building, which was changed from a Class C- building to a Class B+ building in real estate terms and leased in record time.

They focused on upgrading the envelope and reducing the mechanical loads. The building is 100 percent daylit and 100 percent naturally ventilated. Roof mounted photovoltaic and solar thermal systems were used to offset predicted energy use.

It features two rooftop packaged unit heat pumps to heat and cool as needed. The natural ventilation system is fully automated making it possible to turn off the rooftop units when the outside temperature is optimal. Automated operable windows and skylights allow for a night flush sequence, pre-charging the thermal mass of the building on cooling days.

A unique skylight design includes skylights facing south and tilted toward the sun with a pyramid shape to collect maximum quantity of daylight with the smallest aperture.

Emissions without photovoltaic systems are calculated to be 25 tons per year compared to 60 tons per year of a code minimum building. With the photovoltaic systems, it achieves a net positive rate of 8 tons per year.

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 56,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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ASHRAE Seeks Practitioners and Designers for 2017 Building Performance Conference Activities

 

ATLANTA – ASHRAE is seeking presenters for its new Building Performance Analysis Conference as well as teams for its annual LowDown Showdown modeling competition.

 

The ASHRAE Building Performance Analysis Conference takes place Sept. 27-29, 2017, in Atlanta, Ga. The modeling competition is part of that event.

 

“This conference engages the design aspect of modeling and simulation,” Dennis Knight, conference chair, said. “Our goal is to serve practitioners with the most up-to-date best practices, work flows and processes required to plan, design, construct and operate high performing, low energy consuming, environmentally responsive and responsible, safe, secure and healthy buildings for human occupancy.”

 

A call for presenters is now open for presentations that address topics of interest to practitioners, modelers and designers.

 

Also, the ASHRAE LowDown Showdown modeling competition returns for its third year. Participants will model an existing building that includes both office space and climate controlled archival warehouse space. 

 

The 2017 competition features two changes: it is now a competition vs. a challenge, and conference attendees can now form their own teams to retrofit an existing building.

 

For more information about the conference, to submit a presentation proposal or sign up for the modeling competition, visit www.ashrae.org/BuildPerform2017.

 

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 56,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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 ASHRAE Announces Delhi, India as Site for 2017 Developing Economies Conference

ATLANTA – ASHRAE has announced that its second Developing Economies Conference will take place Nov. 10 and 11, 2017, in Delhi, India. 

The conference addresses the challenges developing countries face in infrastructure and urbanization as well as air pollution, refrigerant phasedown and lack of trained manpower.

“Developing economy countries are in many ways leapfrogging technologies while simultaneously handicapped due to inadequate education and regulations,” Ashish Rakheja, conference chair, said.  “At the same time, there is increasingly more new construction and demand on energy sources and a corresponding demand for excellent technical information to cope with these demands.”

The conference theme is titled “Trends, Opportunities and Challenges for the Built Environment in Developing Economies.”

The conference is focused on trends that are affecting the built environment in developing economies and the opportunities and challenges presented by these trends.

“This conference seeks to provide consulting engineers, building professionals and policymakers with guidance that will help them successfully meet the challenges in their countries,” he said.

The conference attempts to bring together experts from all over the world.  A call for conference presenters is now open. Presentations are sought on the following topics:

  • Technologies that are game changers in building design

  • Solutions to challenges, such as outdoor and indoor pollution, refrigerant phasedown, lack of trained manpower and expensive technologies

  • Standards, measurement and rating standards being developed and adopted to bring a common language for built environment evaluation, such as ASHRAE’s Building EQ, local standards, etc.

  • Regulatory changes and direction affecting the building industry, such as energy codes

  • Evolving economic models and their impact on building planning and use.

The presentations and sessions cover aspects of energy efficiency, comfort, indoor air quality, wellness and environmental impact of buildings in developing economy countries as affected by the air-conditioning, heating and ventilating systems for the buildings. Abstracts (400 or less words in length) are due July 7, 2017. For more information or to submit a presentation proposal, visit www.ashrae.org/Developing2017.

The conference is co-organized by ASHRAE, the ASHRAE India Chapter and ISHRAE.

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 56,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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ASHRAE Recognizes Members for Outstanding Industry and Society Achievements

ATLANTA – Fifty-five people were recognized for their contributions to ASHRAE and the industry at the Society’s 2017 Winter Conference, Jan. 28-Feb. 1, in Las Vegas, Nev.

Fellow ASHRAE is a membership grade that recognizes members who have attained distinction and made substantial contributions in HVAC&R such as education, research, engineering design and consultation, publications and mentoring. The Society elevated 22 members to the grade of Fellow:

  • Charles S. Barnaby, Life Member, BEMP, a building software developer, Moultonborough, N.H.

  • Charlene Warres Bayer, Ph.D., chairman and chief science officer, Hygieia Sciences LLC., Atlanta, Ga.

  • Michel Bernier, Ph.D., P.E., a professor, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Polytechnique Montreal, Quebec.

  • James J. Bushnell, Life Member, owner, HVAC Consulting Services, Solana Beach, Calif.

  • Thomas D. Colvin, P.E., Life Member, senior consultant, Colvin Engineering Associates Inc., Salt Lake City, Utah.

  • John F. Dunlap, P.E., BEAP, BEMP, CPMP, HBDP, HFDP, president, Dunlap & Partners Engineers, Richmond, Va.

  • Steven J. Emmerich, group leader, Indoor Air Quality and Ventilation Group, National Institute of Standards and Technology, Gaithersburg, Md.

  • Krishnan Gowri, Ph.D., principal engineer, Generative Design Group, Autodesk, Inc., San Francisco, Calif.

  • John L. Harrod, P.E., Life Member, HFDP, Edmond, Okla.

  • Eliseo Huergo, Ing., Life Member, president, Termair S.A., Buenos Aires, Argentina.

  • Julia Keen, Ph.D., P.E., BEAP, HBDP, professor, Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kan.

  • Thomas M. Lawrence, Ph.D., P.E., coordinator, Mechanical Engineering Program, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.

  • Zoltan Magyar, Ph.D., head of the Department of Building Energetics and Building Service Engineering, Budapest University of Technology and Economics, Budapest, Hungary.

  • David R. Olson, P.E., vice president, PCD Engineering Services Inc., Longmont, Colo.

  • Richard L. Pavlak, P.E. president, Heapy Engineering, Dayton, Ohio.

  • Michael Rosenberg, senior research scientist, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, Wash.

  • Timothy A. Shedd, Ph.D., CEO and CTO, Ebullient Inc., Madison, Wis.

  • Carey J. Simonson, Ph.D., P.E., professor, Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada.

  • Robert L. Towell, P.E., commissioning program manager and vice president, CxE Group LLC., Edwardsville, Ill.

  • Phillip M. Trafton, Life Member, principal, Donald F. Dickerson Associates, Tarzana, Calif.

  • R. Vijayakumar, Ph.D., consultant in chief/founder, Aerfil LLC., Liverpool, N.Y.

  • Fu-Jen Wang, Ph.D., P.E., professor, Department of Refrigeration, Air Conditioning and Energy Engineering, National Chin-Yi University of Technology, Taichung City, Taiwan.

The ASHRAE Technology Awards recognize outstanding achievements by ASHRAE members who have successfully applied innovative building designs.  Their designs incorporate ASHRAE standards for effective energy management and indoor air quality and serve to communicate innovative systems design. Winning projects are selected from entries earning regional awards. First place recipients are:

  • Kitaro Mizuide, Ph.D., P.Eng., general manager of mechanical and electrical engineering division, NIKKEN SEKKEI Ltd., Osaka, Japan, receives first place in the new commercial buildings category for the YKK80 Building, Tokyo. The building is owned by YKK Real Estate Co. Ltd.

  • Adam C. S. Wheeler, P.E., principal, Sherrill Engineering Inc., San Francisco, Calif., receives first place in the existing building commissioning, other institutional buildings category for the University of California, San Francisco, Parnassus Services Seismic Replacement Building MBCx. The building is owned by the University of California, San Francisco.

  • Bradford Crowley, P.E., associate principal, Ballinger, Philadelphia, Pa., receives first place in the new educational facility category for the Johns Hopkins University Undergraduate Teaching Laboratories, Baltimore, Md. The building is owned by Johns Hopkins University.

  • Julien Allard, Eng., mechanical engineer, project manager and shareholder, Bouthillette Parizeau, Montreal, Quebec, receives first place in the new industry facilities or processes category for the Construction du Centre de transport Stinson, Montreal. The building is owned by the Societe de transport de Montreal (STM).

  • Kurt Monteiro, P.Eng., HFDP, HBDP, Smith + Andersen, Toronto, Ontario, receives first place in the new health care facilities category for Humber River Hospital, Toronto. The building is owned by the hospital.

  • Brian Rose, P.E., mechanical engineer, CMTA Inc., Cincinnati, Ohio, and Tracy Steward, mechanical engineer, CMTA Inc., Louisville, Ky., receive first place in the new commercial buildings category for the Cincinnati District 3 Police Headquarters – Net Zero Energy Building, Ohio. The building is owned by the City of Cincinnati.

  • Shannon M. Allison, Integral Group, Oakland, Calif., receives first place in the existing commercial buildings category for 435 Indio Way, Sunnyvale, Calif. The building is owned by Huettig and Schromm Inc.

The 2016 Student Design Competition focused on a new 2-story municipal government building in Beijing, China.

First place in the HVAC Design Calculations category is awarded to the University of British Columbia. Team members are Alexander Brosky, Samarth Joshi, Aubrey McNeill, Silvia Odaya, Cheng Yang and Ziran Yu. Faculty advisors are Nima Atabaki, Ph.D., P.Eng., and Steven Rogak, Ph.D., P.Eng., while the industry advisor is Ali Nazari, P.Eng., BEMP, principal, Integral Group.

First place in the System Selection category is awarded to California State Polytechnic University, Pomona. Team members are Miro Zaroukian, Asped Khachatoorian, Christian Garcia, Sevan Hovsepian and Tade Mirzakhanyan. Advisors are Henry Xue, Ph.D., and Richard L. Gilbert, P.E., California Energy Designs Inc.

First place in the category of Integrated Sustainable Building Design is awarded to a team from the University of Central Florida. Team members are Logan G. Harrell, Gerald Hornik, Austin B. Christianson, Travis Kalikapersaud and Jeremy Palavecino. The faculty advisor is Muthusamy V. Swami, Ph.D., and the technical advisor is Nathaniel B. Boyd, P.E., CPMP.

The Applied Engineering Challenge for 2015-2016 required students to plan, develop and enact solutions to sustainability issues in their local or regional areas.

For the Applied Engineering Challenge, recipients are from the University of Regina, Saskatchewan – Bradley E.R. Lulik, Eva Rennie and Brent Yeske. Their faculty advisor is Adisorn Aroonwilas, Ph.D.

The E.K. Campbell Award of Merit honors an individual for outstanding service and achievement in teaching and is presented by the Life Members Club. The recipient is Thomas H. Kuehn, Ph.D., P.E., Fellow ASHRAE, Life Member, professor emeritus, Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis.

The John F. James International Award recognizes a member who has done the most to enhance the Society's international presence. The recipient is Gerald C. Groff, Fellow ASHRAE, Life Member, retired president/CEO, Marquardt Switches Inc., Cazenovia, New York.

The Milton W. Garland Commemorative Refrigeration Award for Project Excellence recognizes a non-comfort cooling refrigeration application that highlights innovation and/or new technologies in a unique manner. The recipient is Claude Dumas, P.Eng., Life Member, project engineer and an expert in skating rink refrigeration systems, City of Montreal, Montreal, Quebec.

The Comfort Cooling Award for Project Excellence recognizes the designer and owner of a comfort cooling application that highlights innovative and/or new technologies. The recipient is Andy Pearson, Ph.D., C.Eng., Fellow ASHRAE, group manager and director, Star Refrigeration Ltd., Glasgow, United Kingdom.

The ASHRAE Pioneers of Industry Award recognizes deceased individuals who have made milestone contributions to the growth of HVAC&R. Recipients are Carl Georg Munters (1897-1989), a founder of Munters AB whose inventions were based on simple heat and mass transfer with no refrigerants or compressors; and Frederick Wittenmeier (1863-1928), a pioneer in development of carbon dioxide refrigerant systems and their application to comfort cooling for public buildings.

Honorary Members, elected by the Board of Directors are defined as notable persons of preeminent professional distinction. The recipient is Stephen T. Ayers, FAIA, architect of the Capitol, Architect of the Capitol, Washington, D.C.

ASHRAE, founded in 1894, is a global society advancing human well-being through sustainable technology for the built environment. The Society and its more than 56,000 members worldwide focus on building systems, energy efficiency, indoor air quality, refrigeration and sustainability. Through research, standards writing, publishing, certification and continuing education, ASHRAE shapes tomorrow’s built environment today. More information can be found at www.ashrae.org/news.

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A Word from the Editor

 A Note from the Editor

 

Hi everyone!

Love is in the air during February. Show your love for our chapter by attending one of our monthly dinner meetings (always the 2nd Thursday of the month), or my joining one of our open committee positions. We'd love for you to get involved.

Right now, let's show some love for this month's member spotlight, W. Gary Peters. Enjoy getting to know more about him!

~Nichole Petersen

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Member Spotlight

Member Spotlight 

 

W. Gary Peters

What is your job title?

Partner

 

What company do you work for?

Crossroad Solutions, LLC

 

What university/college/technical school did you attend, if any?

Seton Hall University

 

What was your first job after school?

Mechanical Designer

 

What was your first job in the HVACR industry?

Mechanical Designer

 

How many years have you been in the HVACR industry?

55 years

 

What do you do now and what are you planning for the future?

Traveling

 

How do you unwind from a busy day at work?

A glass of wine.

 

What are your hobbies or things you enjoy doing in your spare time?

Art: learning to weld and paint.

  

Did, or do you have a mentor who has helped shape your career, and who you are in business? If so, who?

Gordon Stillwell

 

What is your favorite genre of music?

Classical

 

Rules to live by in business?

"Always do what is right. This will gratify some people and astonish the rest."

 

What is your favorite book or movie (can name both)?

The biography of Winston Churchill, 3 volumes

 

If you could invite one person to dinner (living or dead) who would it be and where would you go?

A vineyard in Tuscany

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Become a Sponsor

2016-2017 Sponsorship Opportunties

By becoming a 2016-2017 sponsor, your firm will be exposed to decision-makers from major engineering, design, construction and contracting firms at programs and social events throughout the year. Our membership includes 550+ members made up of owners, principals, senior associates, business developers and more!

  

Meeting Sponsorship Opportunities (55+ avg. monthly attendees):

 

  1. Display Tray sponsor: $100 per meeting

    1. Choose between a fruit and cheese, or hummus and veggie appetizer display tray

    2. Complete with company name/logo included on meeting-specific communications, meeting webpage, that month’s newsletter, cocktail hour slides and display table signage

    3. Verbal recognition during podium time

  2. Wine/Beer raffle sponsor: $100 per meeting

    1. Benefits Student Activities Fund

    2. Complete with company name/logo included on meeting-specific communications, meeting webpage, that month’s newsletter, cocktail hour slides and registration table signage

    3. Verbal recognition during podium time

  3. Vendor Table sponsor: $100 per meeting

    1. Complete with display table, company name/logo included on meeting-specific communications, meeting webpage, that month’s newsletter, cocktail hour slides

    2. Verbal recognition during podium time

  4. Triple Threat Package: $250 per meeting

    1. Purchase a Display Tray, Wine/Beer Raffle and Vendor Table for the same meeting and receive $50 off!

      Digital Sponsorship Opportunities:

 

  1. Digital business cards displayed on website and monthly newsletter: $200 Sept-June

    1. Logo displayed in rotating slideshow on right side bar of website and on sponsorship page

    2. Business card featured in monthly newsletters (September-June)

  2. Classified Ads: $100 per month

    1. Ad posted both on CT ASHRAE website and in newsletter

 

2017 Directory Ads

 

Full Page Ad: $700

  • 8.5" x 11" Ad space
  • Digital link to company website

 

Half Page Ad: $425

  • 8.5" x 5.5" Ad space
  • Link to company website

 

Quarter Page Ad: $300

  • 4.25" x 5.5" Ad space
  • Link to company website

 

Business Card Ad: $150

  • 4.25" x 2.75" Ad space
  • Link to company website

 

2017 Golf Outing Sponsorships

 

Save the Date for Friday, May 26, 2017! Golf Outing Sponsorships will be announced February 2017. 

To purchase a sponsorship via credit card, please visit our sponsorship catalog. Contact Mike Davis, or Nichole Petersen with the sponsorship committee for more information, or with questions.

 

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Contact Us

Connecticut Chapter Officers 2016-2017

Please note chairpersons with * in front of their names makeup the chapter's Board of Governors

President

Brandon Bradley

203.380.3339

President Elect

 

Derke Bride

860.488.0384

 

Treasurer

 

Hank Cullinane

860.632.1682

 

 Secretary

 

Jason Urso

860.528.0081

 

Committe Chairpersons 2016-2017 

Golf Outing

*Brandon Bradley  860.488.0384

Grass Roots

*Hank Cullinane  860.665.3286

Historian

Richard Melo 203.706.1841

Honors and Awards

*Stillman Jordan 203.375.5228

Membership

*Jason Urso  413.572.3226

Newsletter

*Nichole Petersen  860.221.0880

Programs

Doug Rothmann 

Programs

*Hank Cullinane  860.528.0081

Programs

*Mike Davis  860.291.8886 

Programs, ASPE Liaison

Anthony Carosielli  203.230.9007

Programs, Code & Utilities

David Bebrin 860.665.5010

Reception

*Nichole Petersen 860.221.0880

Refrigeration

Daniel Cowan  203.701.6165 

Research Promotion

Charles Aungst 203.380.3339

Sponsorship

*Mike Davis and Nichole Petersen

Student Activities

Ashely Keller 845.240.0890

Student Advisor

University of Hartford Professor C.C. Yavuzturk  860.768.5554  yayuzturk@hartford.edu

Student Advisor

University of New Haven Professor Stephen Ross  203.932.7148  SRoss@newhaven.edu

Sustainability

Eric Fontaine  860.284.5064 

Technology Transfer

Charles Aungst III  203.370.3339

Website

*Mike Davis  860.221.0887

YEA

*Blair Richardson  203.683.6930 

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