Trion Air T707u - Atomizing Humidifier, 6 GPD
The 707U centrifugal atomizing humidifier is
installed onto the return duct, through the wall, or
as a freestanding unit that introduces water
vapor directly into the room. There are no pads
or filters to change, so there is little maintenance
time or effort required. Easily adjustable
humidistat allows air to be kept at an ideal humidity level.
Weight (Shipping):20 LB
Save on Energy Costs and Improve Comfort. Increasing A Home’s Relative Humidity Makes it Feel More Lower Thermostat Settings Deliver Substantial Savings on Monthly High Capacity Output: G200 – 14.4 Gallons Per Day at 120º F. Installation is Quick and Easy Easy Assembly – Just Fit the Dome Snugly on top of the Pan –to 80% Relative Humidity120v Wall or Duct-Mount Humidistat is Easily Adjustable from 20%
Directly to a Room
Extension to Extend Through Wall for Installation Flexibility
Centrifugal atomizing humidifiers are installed onto the return duct or as a free-standing unit where a superfine mist is fed directly to a room. There are no pads or filters to change, so there is little maintenance
Comfortable at 68ºF / 20ºC Than it Does at 73ºF / 23ºC at a Low
Relative Humidity Levelneeded.
How Humidifiers Work:
Relative humidity is a measure of the amount of water in the air compared with the amount of water the air can hold at the temperature it happens to be when you measure it.
Air temperature (Celsius) / Water vapor air can hold at that temp (Saturation vapor pressure)
30°C (86°F) / 30 grams per cubic meter of air
20°C (68°F) / 17 grams per cubic meter of air
10°C (50°F) / 9 grams per cubic meter of air
Based on the above "table," here's how relative humidity works: Imagine that you measure the air's temperature at 30° Celsius (86°F) and you measure its humidity at 9 grams per cubic meter of air. You would divide 9 by 30 and multiply by 100 to get a relative humidity of 30%. In other words, the air actually has 30% of the water vapor it can hold at its current temperature. Cool the air to 20°C (68°F). Now we divide 9, the vapor actually in the air, by 17, the vapor it could hold at its new temperature, and multiply by 100 to get a relative humidity of 52.9% (53% rounded off). Finally, when the air cools to 10°C (50°F), we divide 9 by 9 and multiply by 100 to get a relative humidity of 100%. The air now has all the vapor it can hold at its new temperature.
Once again, the way you measure "relative humidity" is to divide the actual vapor pressure by the saturation vapor pressure and then multiply by 100 to convert to a percent. So, to get the "ideal" 70°/70% conditions in your humidor (give or take a degree or two) you would need a temperature of 68°F and saturation vapor pressure of 11.55 grams per cubic meter of air.
What this amounts to is, the less heat you have the more humidity required, and vice versa to keep the climate balanced.