All Blog Posts Tagged 'Ice' (2)

Ice Dams and How To Prevent Ice Damming

excessive ice dam



Ice dams in Massachusetts are an ongoing nuisance and are causing extensive damage to soffit cavities, fascia boards, roof sheathing, gutters, and to the most outer portion of living area walls. This ice build-up can absolutely be alleviated, but every house tends to have a different situation as to why this ice dam is there in the first place. First, I'd like to explain how this massive ice mound forms on the most outer edge of your…

Continue

Added by David Valley on November 9, 2010 at 7:49am — 6 Comments

Infrared (Thermal) Imaging Detects Radiant Ice Melt Systems

radiant ice and snow melt pipe detection

Ice and snow melt systems are utilized in many applications throughout the state of Massachusetts. Business owners utilize snow and ice melt systems in outdoor malls, parking lots, car washes, walkways, and loading ramps to eliminate the expense of continuous snowplowing, to avoid skidding of vehicles and to prevent slip-and-fall accidents on their property.

As a…

Continue

Added by David Valley on November 7, 2010 at 2:00pm — No Comments

Monthly Archives

2017

2016

2015

2014

2013

2012

2011

2010

1999

Latest Activity

Profile IconMatt Baker and Thayne Brunswold joined Home Energy Pros
7 hours ago
Matt Baker liked Home Energy Magazine's blog post Portland, Oregon Passes Landmark Policy to Disclose Energy Performance to Homebuyers
8 hours ago
Sarah OConnell posted a blog post

Seeking Novel Applications of Thermal Storage

Through its JUMP platform, Oak Ridge National Lab has partnered with Trane to host a…See More
9 hours ago
Martin Newmark posted a discussion

Best Practice for Retrofit Insulation on Modern Knee Walls in Attics

I'm wondering what folks are doing to add air-sealing and insulation to knee walls in modern…See More
23 hours ago

Photos

Loading…
  • Add Photos
  • View All

© 2017   Created by Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service