Hot air has a greater capacity to hold moisture than cold air does.  Therefore , heating up a building’s air temperature increases its ability to hold moisture.  So, with no change in water content in the air, heating the air will cause relative humidity to fall because the air has more ability to hold water.  However, water content in the air remains the same.  The only way to remove moisture from the air with standard HVAC equipment is to drop the temperature of the air to the dew point required in the space.  Excess water above this dew point temperature exits out the drain from the evaporator coil of the air handler.

We have perfected a process that requires only 50% of the total system capacity (energy) be utilized, while still consistently maintaining  ongoing dehumidification.  Occupant comfort and energy savings are both maximized.

Read the entire White Paper.