Questions about: thermostat - страница 4

I have a one zone HVAC system on a two-storey-plus-basement setup. The basement is partially finished (not in progress) but often used. Thinking about adding a second thermostat to the basement
Drafty attics, fireplaces, leaky windows and open vents provide the perfect opportunity for winter's chill to sneak into your house. Not only does this cause you to huddle under extra layers of clothing and heavy blankets, but it also probably has yo
Customer: replied 3 years ago. Ok! So I opened up one of the heat pumps - there are 2 in our condo, operated independently. Please see the pics in the following posts - I hope they can help
Correct. Simply wire the smart thermostat in parallel with the passive thermostat. Set the passive thermostat at a much lower temp, low enough it only kicks when needed to prevent pipe freeze or whatever
SOURCE: We are trying to install a HoneyWell programmable T-stat wiring is commonly connected with the following color codes: On a straight heat and cool system:White = W on T-StatYellow = Y on T-statGreen = G on T-statRed = R on T-stat On heat pump
You should be fine connecting the unused blue wire to the C terminal in the furnace/air handler. You'll notice that on the Y terminal that there's a yellow wire from the thermostat, and a white wire that presumably goes to the outdoor unit. The red w
This is easily achieved with a mini-split unit for each room - that is also usually the most energy-efficent approach. There are split systems with a single outside unit feeding up to 4 separate inside units (perhaps more, but that's the most I've no
In thermostat wiring, C stands for Common. Look for a terminal labeled Com, which is another abbreviation for common. I did not look up your thermostat, however it is likely that it needs the common wire to work properly
OK, quick terminology issue: Single-pole and double-pole. The poles are channels, which could have any purpose. A single-pole switches one channel; a double-pole switches two