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December 09, 1977 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-12-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

34 Friday, December 9, 1977

THE pffFpl. T.1 JEWISH NEWS

Don't poke fun at an mock your own ancestors..
uneducated man: you may
—Ben-Sirach

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Roof-Top Solar Energy Device

Developed by Israeli, American

By ELLEN DAVIDSON

Courtesy Consulate General of Israel

HAIFA—The hotter the
sun, the cooler the house.
This incongruous principle
will make cheap energy
available in the homes of
the future—and not too dis-
tant a future—according to
an Israeli scientist who has
recently unveiled a new roof
top solar energy device.
Not only will the
innovation enable the
Israelis to produce solar
heated water, already a
common practice in Israel,
but more importantly it will
provide power for space
heating and cooling. Used
on an all-year-around basis,
the device promises to
undercut current fuel prices
considerably.
Gershon Grossman, pro-
fessor at Haifa's Technion-
Israel Institute of Tech-
nology, recently demon-
strated the new high tern-
perature solar collector
which he developed along
with Prof. Frank Kreith of
the University of Colorado.
The spherical shaped
instrument was built at the
energy laboratory of Tech-
nion's faculty of mechanical
engineering.
Until now, Israelis have
been keen on the simpler,
flat plate method of solar
heating, which can produce
only hot water. These glass
covered, black panelled
absorbers, aimed towards
the sunny south, are cur-
rently being used by 20 per-
cent of the population here,
saving the Israeli economy
some $8 million in fuel per
year.
Grossman's system, , how-
ever, which actually tracks
the sun from dawn until
dusk, exploits solar heating
more efficiently and eco-
nomically than the unattrac-
tive flat collector tank corn-
binations which decorate so
many dwellings in Israel.
With the capacity of heating
a fluid 'to much higher tem-
perature — 200 degrees Cen-
tigrade — the device is able
to provide enough energy
for solar air conditioning in
summer and heating in the
winter. It should also supply
enough energy to operate
home appliances, according
to Prof. Grossman.
The new collector, which

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Grossman believes can be
mass produced and
incorporated into the roof of
a building in an aesthetic
manner, is built from a
simple steel structure,
sprayed with polyutherine
and machined into a hemi-
spherical shape. It is then
covered by a reflector coat-
ing. The absorber is a heat
exchanger covered with a
black coating and is pro-
tected from heat losses by a
glass cover.
Built from relatively low
cost materials, it resembles
a fixed bowl of mirrors. The
traveling absorber arm,
which follows the sun
guided by photo cells, is
active as long as there is
sun light. It absorbs heat
from the reflector into con-
stantly flowing water which
travels through a small coil.
The hot water produced is
then pumped into a pressure
tank under the roof.
From there, • the home
owner is able to operate
central heating and cooling
systems from the high sun
heated temperatures —
either through a small
"rankine" type heating
engine, which converts
energy to drive air condi-
tioning and other electrical
appliances, or directly to
absorption air conditioners
designed to work on heat
rather than electricity. With
such air conditioners,
higher sun heat actually
produces lower temper-
atures.in the home.
Grossman estimates that
it will cost about $1,200 for
installation of his system in
an average sized three-bed-
room house. Yearly upkeep
of the equipment would be
minimal. The system must
work year round in a rea-
sonably sunny climate, he
points out, in order to com-
pete effectively with fuel
prices.

Tickets Available
for Concert Series

Tickets are available for
the American Artist Series
of five monthly concerts to
be held at the Cranbrook
Academy of Art. The first
concert will' take place 3
p.m. Jan. 22
Arranging the concerts
are Joann Freeman Shway-
der, artistic director; Mes-
dames Michael Freeman,
Charles Kessler, Felix Rez-
nick, William Parnos, Har-
ry Colton, Benjamin Shway-
der, Michael Wainstock and
Miss Eva Parnos.
For information, call
Joann Shwayder, 647-2230.

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Tribute to Israel

The Tuesday Musicale,
the oldest music organiza-
tion in Detroit, added a spe-
cial tribute to Israel in its
recent Christmas program
when its Musicale Choral
Ensemble sang the Israeli
folk song, "Dodi Li."
The program took place in
the First United Methodist
Church in Dearborn.

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