Skip navigation
Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repository.iitr.ac.in/handle/123456789/15195
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorRijildas T.V.-
dc.contributor.authorRajasekar, Elangovan-
dc.contributor.editorNicol F.-
dc.contributor.editorRoaf S.-
dc.contributor.editorBrotas L.-
dc.contributor.editorHumphreys M.A.-
dc.date.accessioned2020-12-02T06:54:31Z-
dc.date.available2020-12-02T06:54:31Z-
dc.date.issued2016-
dc.identifier.citationProceedings of 9th International Windsor Conference 2016: Making Comfort Relevant, (2016), 699- 712-
dc.identifier.isbn9.78E+12-
dc.identifier.urihttp://repository.iitr.ac.in/handle/123456789/15195-
dc.description.abstractThis paper deals with climate severity variations experienced within the composite climate of India and its impact on comfort and energy consumption in residential buildings. We carried out a statistical clustering analysis of climate data for 20 different urban centres within this climate. A statistically significant difference in thermal severity was found between these locations. Adaptive thermal comfort criteria at these locations were evaluated based on seasonal average outdoor temperatures (Tout) and running mean outdoor temperatures (Trm) and the desirable indoor comfort band width was established. A typical residential base case model complying with national standards was simulated using Energy Plus software tool. Thermal performance variations in the base case as a result of location specific climate severities was analysed and its impact on the associated heating and cooling energy costs have been presented. Variances in the sensitivity of building envelope thermo-physical properties based on their impact on comfort and energy use between these locations was analysed. Life cycle costs associated with optimum retrofit strategies and differences in the cost-benefits among these locations have been presented. The findings highlight the advantages of envelope benchmarks which would include location specific performance and cost-benefit aspects over the existing climate zone wise benchmarks. © 2016 NCEUB. All rights reserved.-
dc.description.sponsorshipEDGE;Opus Energy;Routledge;Velux-
dc.language.isoen_US-
dc.publisherNCEUB 2016-
dc.relation.ispartofProceedings of 9th International Windsor Conference 2016: Making Comfort Relevant-
dc.subjectClimate diversity-
dc.subjectComfort-
dc.subjectCost-
dc.subjectEnergy-
dc.subjectAtmospheric temperature-
dc.subjectBenchmarking-
dc.subjectCost benefit analysis-
dc.subjectHousing-
dc.subjectLife cycle-
dc.subjectLocation-
dc.subjectSpace heating-
dc.subjectAdaptive thermal comfort-
dc.subjectOutdoor temperature-
dc.subjectResidential building-
dc.subjectRetrofit strategies-
dc.subjectStatistical clustering-
dc.subjectStatistically significant difference-
dc.subjectThermal Performance-
dc.subjectThermo-physical property-
dc.subjectEnergy utilization-
dc.titleEffect of location specific climatic diversities on comfort and energy consumption: A study on India's composite climate zone-
dc.typeConference Paper-
dc.scopusid57218452352-
dc.scopusid36998794100-
dc.affiliationRijildas, T.V., Department of Architecture and Planning, IIT Roorkee, India-
dc.affiliationRajasekar, E., Department of Architecture and Planning, IIT Roorkee, India-
dc.description.correspondingauthorRijildas, T.V.; Department of Architecture and Planning, IIT RoorkeeIndia; email: rijildastv@gmail.com-
dc.identifier.conferencedetails9th International Windsor Conference 2016: Making Comfort Relevant, 7-10 April 2016-
Appears in Collections:Conference Publications [AR]

Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.
Show simple item record


Items in Repository are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.