Back to Training

Become A Top Selling Salesman

0% Complete
0/0 Steps
  1. Mentality Of A Top Salesman

    Intro
  2. Waking Up In The Morning
  3. Driving To Work
  4. Being On Time
  5. Reading The Job History
  6. Pre-Screen Call Using Zillow
  7. Walking Up To The Home
  8. Mentality Quiz
    1 Quiz
  9. Sales & Estimate Process
    Why To Buy Today
  10. Setting The Stage
  11. Building Urgency Early
  12. Attic Inspection
  13. Measurements
  14. How To Use Presentation Book
  15. Going Over Options
  16. Step Financing Explained
  17. How To Reset The One Legger
  18. Selling Your Company
  19. How To Peak A Customers Interest
  20. Install Incentive Close
  21. Asking For Their Business
  22. Post Close
  23. Explaining A Single Stage Furnace
  24. Explaining A Single Stage AC System
  25. Explaining A Variable 2 Stage AC System
  26. Explaining A Variable Stage Furnace
  27. Sales & Estimate Quiz
    1 Quiz
  28. IAQ & Ducting
    Drawing Their Duct System
  29. Insulation Level Check
  30. Attic Inspection
  31. Duct Inspection
  32. Dampers Explained
  33. Greyflex Ducting
  34. Asbestos Ducting
  35. Mylar Ducting
  36. Explaining A UV Light
  37. IAQ & Duct Quiz
    1 Quiz
  38. How To Build Urgency
    4 Reasons To Replace Your Ducts
  39. Turning Over A System To A Salesman
  40. Turning Over A System To Yourself
  41. Shoulder Season
  42. Next Day Installation
  43. Creating Urgency With A Poor Condition Heat Exchanger
  44. Building Urgency Quiz
    1 Quiz
  45. MISC
    Inspecting Tubular Heat Exchanger
  46. Explaining Tubular Heat Exchanger
  47. Inspecting Serpentine Heat Exchanger
  48. Explaining Serpentine Heat Exchanger
  49. Inspecting Lennox Duracurve Heat Exchanger
  50. Explaining Clamshell Heat Exchanger
  51. Heating Sequence Of Operation
  52. Drawing A System
  53. Rat Check
  54. Ladder Drop Attic Access
Video 52 of 54
In Progress

Drawing A System

When sketching out a heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) system, we’ll utilize a specific guide as our legend to ensure clarity in our diagrams. This guide will denote our registers for supply and return, varying in size based on system requirements. We’ll represent ductwork, which connects to either registers or plenums, tailored to their destination within the schematic. Additionally, our guide includes filters, with sizes ranging from the compact one-inch to the larger five-inch options.

Incorporating dampers into our ductwork, we’ll depict these with a butterfly valve illustration, central to ensuring accurate representation. Our T-Y junctions serve as pivotal branch points within the system, crucial for distributing airflow effectively from a single duct into two smaller ones, such as in a 10x6x6 configuration.

For outdoor units, our diagram will outline the condenser, highlighting key components like the compressor, fan motor with blades, and coils. Moving indoors, the furnace cabinet is depicted in two segments: the lower section housing the blower motor, and the upper containing the burner assembly and heat exchanger.

The supply line, featuring multiple ducts and dampers, leads to the return plenum, which then connects to a significant return duct ending at a home register. The indoor air conditioner, or evaporator coil, may appear in either a horizontal or vertical orientation, depicted with an A-frame coil design.

Should there be auxiliary components, such as a UV light in the evaporator coil, these are simplified in our drawings to aid comprehension. By establishing this foundational understanding, we proceed to assemble a system diagram, beginning with an upflow configuration.

Starting with the return, marked either with an “R” or spelled out, we integrate a five-inch media filter, illustrating the size differentiation. The sequence follows with the furnace cabinet, blower motor, burner assembly, and heat exchanger, each labeled for clarity. The indoor AC unit is next, depicted as an A-frame coil, simplifying its explanation to homeowners as the core AC component indoors.

Atop this, we place the supply plenum, marked with an “S,” including system dampers and outlining duct runs as observed in attic spaces. Overlapping or branching ducts are accurately represented, ensuring comprehensive homeowner understanding as we explain the airflow process through the system.

By detailing each component, from air intake through the return, filtration, and eventual distribution via the supply plenum to room registers, we aim for clarity and informed decision-making by the homeowner. Emphasizing clean air post-filtration, the furnace cabinet, and the crucial indoor AC unit, our diagrams also accommodate emergency drain pans and supply plenums, concluding with dampers, start collars, ducts, and T-Y junctions, leading to registers.

Effective communication through these diagrams not only educates but also empowers homeowners, making legibility and practice essential for refining our sketching skills over time.

Responses

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *