Residential Windows: A Guide to New Technologies and Energy Performance
A look at the state of the art today and the windows of the future. Since the publication of the first edition, research has yielded much new information on window technologies, their performance, and their benefits. This revised edition covers every aspect of window design and technology and includes a much-expanded section on energy performance, with an extended list of climate zones and glazing options. New tools and methods for making window purchasing decisions are also explained.
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Energy Performance Characteristics of Windows
Window Glazing Materials
The Complete Window Assembly
Design Implications with EnergyEfficient Windows
Vindow and Skylight Selection Considerations
Energy Performance and Cost Considerations
air leakage annual energy costs annual energy performance argon bronze or gray building building envelope center of glass clear glass climate codes condensation convection cooling loads daylight door Double Glazing Low-E double-glazed dows effect efficient windows electrochromic Energy Star energy-efficient exterior Fenestration fiberglass frame materials ft of window gas fill glazing types gray tint heat gain coefficient heat transfer heating and cooling high-solar-gain low-E homeowners IECC installation insulated vinyl insulating glass insulating value interior shades layers low-E coatings Low-E low solar manufacturers moderate-solar-gain low-E panes plastic reduce solar heat reflective RESFEN sash sealed SHGC Single Glazing skylights smart windows solar gain solar heat gain space sunlight temperature thermal break thermal comfort tinted glass Triple Glazing typical house U-factor U-value ventilation vinyl frame visible light visible transmittance wall weatherstripping window area Window E Double Window F window frame window types window unit wood Wood/Vinyl Frame