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Buy honeywell boiler controls gas valve

Honeywell offers a wide range of automation and building control products and solutions for your building project. Honeywell products and services include home control products, pneumatic products, and those for indoor air quality.

Honeywell can trace its roots back to 1885, when an inventor named Albert Butz patented the furnace regulator and alarm. He formed the Butz Thermo-Electric Regulator Co., Minneapolis, on April 23, 1886, and a few weeks later invented a simple, yet ingenious device that he called the "damper flapper."

Here's how it worked. When a room cooled below a predetermined temperature, a thermostat closed the circuit and energized an armature. This pulled the stop from the motor gears, allowing a crank attached to the main motor shaft to turn one-half revolution. A chain connected to the crank opened the furnace's air damper to let in air. This made the fire burn hotter. When the temperature rose to the preset level, the thermostat signaled the motor to turn another half revolution, closing the damper and damping the fire. The temperature correction was automatic. Over the years, many Honeywell products have been based upon similar, but more complicated closed-loop systems.

The Consolidated Temperature Controlling Co. incorporated, acquired Butz's patents and business, and by 1893, had renamed itself Electric Heat Regulator Co. The first company ads ran in 1895 featuring the now famous thermostat. In 1898, the company was purchased by W. R. Sweatt, who, by 1916, had changed the name of the company to Minneapolis Heat Regulator Company, expanded its product line and patented the first electric motor approved by Underwriters Laboratories.

Honeywell was founded and shaped by inventive technical people and superior leadership. These same values power the new Honeywell. The new Honeywell captures the best of its AlliedSignal and Honeywell Inc. heritage, and is one of the world's leading companies.

Some of the building Honeywell control products include Honeywell controllers for humidity and refrigeration, lighting controls, remote and networked sensors, and fan coil and line volt thermostats.

Home control products include Honeywell aquastat parts, flue dampers, fan and limit controls, Honeywell programmable thermostats and Honeywell non-programmable thermostats, Honeywell gas valves, and pressure regulators, among many others.

Honeywell can help with the indoor air quality in your new construction with residential and commercial air cleaners, humidifiers and humidity controls, and residential ventilation products.

If you need pneumatic products, Honeywell has pneumatic velocity controls, pneumatic transducers, pneumatic thermostats, and a variety of controllers. For more information, visit the Honeywell Website at www.honeywell.com.

Honeywell's Website, www.honeywell.com, contains a huge amount of information on Honeywell's many activities. Site areas include product information; current news relating to the company; Honeywell's history, philosophy, and current leadership; investors relations information; and corporate culture and career opportunities.

By far the biggest portion of www.honeywell.com is their Products and Solutions area. The main categories are Aerospace, Automation & Control Solutions, Car Care, Specialty Materials, Transportation, Customer Support, and Product Training. Honeywell does business in aerospace, consumer automotive, materials for the chemical and electronics industries, and transportation.

Go to www.honeywell.com for all this information and much more.


Boilers play an important part in some heating, ventilation and air conditioning or HVAC systems. The boiler assembly uses a fuel to heat water. This heated water is then distributed through the building providing heat as needed and controlled by the thermostat.

Honeywell produces a line of gas control valves that regulate the flow of fuel to the boiler. In essence, these valves control the heat source to the boiler. The valves are controlled by a thermostat or control unit and operate in conjunction with the entire HVAC system.

Boiler gas control valves are just one of the components within an HVAC system that serves a critical function. If the valve does not operate properly, the whole system generally does not operate. For this reason only the best valves should be used.

Honeywell has a long history of producing control components for heating systems. Some early products included automatic damper controls that regulated the intensity of coal or wood fires based on the temperatures within the room. These products have developed over more than a century of innovation to include programmable thermostats, building control systems and a long line of the valves, dampers, actuators and related components that manage and control an HVAC system.

Boiler gas control valves are available in a number of sizes and capacities allowing the user to select the right valve for the system. The valves are designed to offer trouble free operations for years to come.

The valves can be utilized in conjunction with Honeywell's line of control units. These products are designed to provide comfort, convenience and energy savings when utilized within an HVAC system. These controllers not only manage the operation of the boiler through its interface with the boiler gas control valve, but can manage ventilation through controls within the air ducts, air conditioning through control of the chillers and AC units and humidity through humidifiers or dehumidifiers. Bundled together, this offers the complete comfort solution for a residence or business with a single control center.

Including a Honeywell programmable thermostat in the HVAC system can further improve the cost savings and comfort of the system. Programmable thermostats allow the user to control indoor temperatures and humidity levels based on a schedule of planned activities. The programmable thermostat can be set to keep a retail business cooler at night during the winter, for example, when the building is not occupied. The system can be programmed to increase the temperatures to a comfortable level shortly before opening time the next morning. This reduces cost without sacrificing comfort.