gas furnace


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gas furnace - a furnace that burns gasgas furnace - a furnace that burns gas    
furnace - an enclosed chamber in which heat is produced to heat buildings, destroy refuse, smelt or refine ores, etc.
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The main floors of my three-story townhouse get heat and air conditioning from a Trane natural gas furnace with an outside air conditioner unit.
The sheriff's office spokesman Jon Paxton said the cabin was owned by a family friend of the Capitanos and was equipped with a gas furnace.
5 Ton Gas Furnace And Air Conditioner Karen Boyd- 541-736-0809; $14,299.
And then get rid of the gas furnace and go with a heat pump.
He also pointed out that, depending on the brand and how often regular maintenance is performed, the average life expectancy of a gas furnace is 12 years.
The CCHP and natural gas furnace results from each data set are presented in Table 3.
Selectmen said they likely will consider adding to the project chemically stripping the paint on the front of the building, putting new windows in a section of basement offices and whether to repoint or tear down a large brick chimney that won't be needed if the heating system is changed from oil to a more efficient natural gas furnace.
If the flue is sized for the wood stove and the gas furnace is vented into the same flue, there will be times that the flue does not carry all the exhaust away as needed.
Removal of an old furnace and installation of a new, high-efficiency gas furnace with 3-ton capacity (1 ton equals 12,000 Btu), for a 2,500 square foot home:
Even if you install a new gas furnace or heat pump, your energy bills may be very expensive until the air envelope, window type, and insulation of the home are upgraded to typical modern home standards or better.
In particular, from a contextual point of view, this case deals with writing sales proposals for the installation of a residential central air conditioner and a residential central gas furnace.
The least expensive way to heat a home in 2007 is with a high-efficiency (94 percent) natural gas furnace, according to an AGA analysis of DOE's cost projections.