There are times when you may need to install a water heater water circulation pump in your home. This can help keep your home warm during the winter months and cool in the summer. When you decide to purchase this kind of heating and cooling equipment, you may wonder how to choose one that best suits your needs.
A water heater circulatory pump is designed to provide the proper amount of heat and cold in your home by moving the water between two tanks. In most cases your water heater has a single tank, which supplies the cold water for your entire home. When your home does not have an appropriate circulation pump installed then it's because there isn't hot enough water flowing through it to adequately cool it down. This occurs because the supply unit just keeps the water moving through the main plumbing system to keep hot water always available.
It can take up to forty minutes or longer before the water reaches the thermostat at the thermostat in the middle of your home. This can result in hot, but not necessarily hot, water flowing through the pipes in your home. Since the system was designed to cool down your home the supply unit was designed to only run a few minutes at a time. As a result it's not as effective at regulating your heating and cooling system. You can expect to turn on the heat and turn on the air conditioner in the evening and then the next morning your water heater will not be at its optimum level of efficiency.
To help your home to get better circulation you can install a circulatory pump in your system. If you choose to install a pump in your existing system you can also do the same thing. The only difference is that a pump will require you to connect both tanks of water to the pump.
When you install a circulatory pump in your system, you must first disconnect all of the main water lines to make sure that the piping is clean. Then you must disconnect the cold water line from the main line and any other lines that lead into your home. From there you must connect the incoming hot or warm water supply line into the pump and connect that line to the receiving tank of water. Once your lines are disconnected, you must ensure that all of these water lines are attached correctly to the pump.
Once the connections are properly in place, you need to make sure that the water coming from the hot or warm tank goes directly to the receiving tank of water. It is also important to set your thermostat to the exact temperature setting that you want your water at when you turn on the heat or air conditioning unit. You can find a good pump that will come with a thermostat that allows you to do this for you.
As you turn on the water in the hot tank, you will find that the cold water line becomes very hot. This is due to the fact that the pump is working harder to move the water out of the tank, so you want to set your thermostat to a cool setting. Once you have done that you need to turn off the hot part of the water and leave the cool part to the intake valve in the supply unit. Once you turn off the intake valve the flow of water is turned off and the cold water is replaced.
The circulatory pump allows you to control the temperature of the water as it moves from one point to another in the system. You are able to program your thermostat to allow you to automatically switch on and off the water when it reaches the desired temperature level.
Circulation pump is non-self-priming pump. Max Flow Rate: 2.1GPM, Max Discharge Head: 9.8ft 1/2" Male thread on the pump. The OD of the brass coupler is 10mm. Plug type: 2.1mm x 5.5mm female. NO POWER ADAPTER INCLUDED Power source: DC 12V(Comes with a AC 110v to DC 12v power adapter), Rated current: 0.7A, Brushless Motor, Low noise: 30db at 1 metre, Service life: 30000 hours Max circulating water temperature: 100°C/212°F. It's submersible but can't be immersed in hot water exceeding 50°C/122? One year warranty: replacement without return