Fan and ventilator products for commercial, institutional and industrial roof installations.
Select from a wide range of fan and ventilator products for commercial, institutional and industrial roof installations. Available for exhaust and supply applications, these products use two styles of fans —direct drive, used where maintenance access is difficult, or belt drive, which allows adjustment of fan speed for system balancing.
Use the calculator to determine the Air Exchange (CFM) required to adequately ventilate an area.
Enter information into the fields below in order to calculate the CFM (per fan).
To calculate the CFM required to adequately ventilate an area, we divide the room volume by the appropriate "Minutes per Change" value.
[CFM] = [Room Volume] / [Min./Chg.]
Airflow (CFM) per Fan
Starred items represent required fields.
Calculate Static Pressure (SP)
Use the calculator to determine the amount of static pressure the fan must overcome.
The pressure generated by fans in ductwork is typically very small. An accurate measurement of static presure is critical to proper fan selection however. Static pressure in fan systems is typically less than 2" SP, or 0.072 Psi.
The amount of static pressure that the fan must overcome depends on the air velocity in the ductwork, the number of duct turns (and other resistive elements), and the duct length. For properly designed systems with sufficient make-up air, the guidelines in the table below can be used for estimating static pressure.
*Starred items represent required fields.
Static Pressure Guidelines
Non-Ducted 0.05" to 0.20"
Ducted 0.20" to 0.40" per 100 feet of duct (assuming duct air velocity falls within 1,000 to 1,800 feet per minute)
Important: Static pressure requirements are significantly affected by the amount of make-up air supplied to an area. Insufficient make-up air will increase static pressure and reduce the amount of air that will be exhausted. Remember, for each cubic foot of air exhausted, one cubic foot of air must be supplied.
The force that causes a current to flow in an electrical circuit. The voltage of a motor is usually determined by the supply to which it is attached. NEMA requires that motor be able to carry its rated horsepower at nameplate voltage plus or minus 1% al