100 Gallon Hot Water Heater - Visi Therm Aquarium Heater
100 Gallon Hot Water Heater
- Water heating is a thermodynamic process using an energy source to heat water above its initial temperature. Typical domestic uses of hot water are for cooking, cleaning, bathing, and space heating. In industry, both hot water and water heated to steam have many uses.
- An appliance for supplying hot water for purposes other than space heating or pool heating.
- (also used for dry measure) Equivalent to 4.55 liters
- Equivalent to 3.79 liters
- United States liquid unit equal to 4 quarts or 3.785 liters
- The gallon is a measure of volume approximately equal to four litres. Historically it has had many different definitions, but there are three definitions in current use. In United States customary units there are the liquid (? 3.79 L) and the lesser used dry (? 4.4 L) gallons.
- The Scots gallon was a Scottish unit of measurement of liquids that was in use from at least 1661, (possibly 15th century), until the mid 19th century. It was approximately three times larger than an Imperial gallon that was adopted in 1824.
- A unit of volume for liquid measure equal to four quarts, in particular
- hundred: being ten more than ninety
- hundred: ten 10s
- Year 100 BC was a year of the pre-Julian calendar.
- used of physical heat; having a high or higher than desirable temperature or giving off heat or feeling or causing a sensation of heat or burning; "hot stove"; "hot water"; "a hot August day"; "a hot stuffy room"; "she's hot and tired"; "a hot forehead"
- extended meanings; especially of psychological heat; marked by intensity or vehemence especially of passion or enthusiasm; "a hot temper"; "a hot topic"; "a hot new book"; "a hot love affair"; "a hot argument"
- (of food or drink) Prepared by heating and served without cooling
- Having a high degree of heat or a high temperature
- characterized by violent and forceful activity or movement; very intense; "the fighting became hot and heavy"; "a hot engagement"; "a raging battle"; "the river became a raging torrent"
- Feeling or producing an uncomfortable sensation of heat
Taking a bath takes more water and energy than taking a shower.
...is what a grew up with. I also grew up during the 70s when there was a shortage of everything, including power and water. And cable.
My dad will fill the tub up to about 6 inches and expected us to enjoy it. Actually, it was probably just me. The other kids were old enough, they had already moved on to showers which in his mind were better on his water and enery bills.
Umm...Dad, you may have been wrong.
The Department of Energy’s water-heater-sizing pages now list the average shower as consuming 12 gallons and the average bath only 9 gallons of hot water. BAM!
Now that only addresses the energy. What about water, you ask?
If you have a 50-gallon tub, taking a bath will consume about 30 or 40 gallons of water. A 10-minute shower with a 10 GPM shower head, would require 100 gallons. BAM!
This is not taking into account the low flow shower heads, which I think we can all agree, suck.
So I will continue my bath taking with a clear conscious and luxurious bath pillow and no bubbles (Lesson #42...totally allergic to bubble bath).
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