Refrigerated Split Systems Air Conditioning WA
Cooling and Heating for Single Rooms
If you want to cool or heat a single room, or if your new home is being built with a flat room and a ducted air conditioner can’t be installed, we’ve got your solution – a refrigerated split system.
What makes split system air conditioners unique, is that they put the compressor into a box outside and the fan (known as the fan coil) inside the room, or in the case of ducted air conditioners or cassettes, in the roof. This means there are no more noise issues.
Options for Every Home
Split systems are available in a variety of configurations, including:
Wall Split Air Conditioners
These are the most common kind of split system. The outdoor is installed generally on the ground off the wall of the room where the indoor unit is located. The general allowance is for 3mt of pipe work and 10mt of electrical cable. This is known as a back to back air conditioning installation. There are systems from 2kw (which suit bedrooms) all the way up to 10kw.
Multi Split Air Conditioners
There are for more complicated or difficult installations. Where only one outdoor unit is able to be installed, a multiple of indoor units are able to be installed.
Some multi split systems require refrigeration pipe to be run from the outdoor unit to each indoor head. Some other units, allow for one main refrigeration pipe run to a junction box, where secondary pipe work is then run to each indoor unit.
Depending on the brand, multi split refrigeration units are available in a wide range of types from the common wall split, cassette split, floor console, bulkhead system.
Contact us to discuss what options are available
Also known as VRV systems are for the more complicated and larger jobs. Daikin, Toshiba, Mitsubishi Heavy Industries as well as Panasonic and LG all manufacture these units.
They are available in either double refrigeration or triple refrigeration pipe systems.
Most VRF or VRV systems are based on a main pipe run to a junction box as the primary feed and then from the junction box pipe work is run to each head. Some of the more difficult installations may have secondary junction boxes as well.