On [a] psychrometric chart, this process is represented as [a] line sloping downward and to the left. This process is assumed to occur as simple cooling first and then condensation. While the moisture is condensing the air is assumed to remain saturated. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Example 11: Total (qDotTot), sensible (qDotSen), and latent cooling (qDotLat) required for cooling air Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Determine the total, sensible and latent cooling required cooling 20,000 cfm of air from a temperature of 90 F and a relative humidity of 60% to a temperature of 55 F and 100% relative humidity. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Hot humid day 90°F and 90% RH. Condition the air to 70°F at about 50% RH. Chill the air to condense out enough moisture to dehumidify it: goal is air with absolute humidity not exceeding 0.008 lbs of moisture per pound of air. Show processes. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Example 10: Condition and dehumidify air by chilling and condensing some moisture: Process table Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Example 09: Moisture added to air: Amount (mass) Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

How much moisture is added to 20 lb of air going from 50°F, 50% RH to 80°F, 60% RH? Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Example 08b: Humidification: As a 2-step (3-state) process Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Determine the amount of sensible heat needed to increase the temperature of air from 50°F and 50% RH to 90°F. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Ninety cubic-ft of lumber is dried at 140°F 'tdb' and 125.6°F 'twb'. The drying rate of the lumber is 5.68 lb of water per hour. If outside air is at 80.6°F 'tdb' and 80% relative humidity how much outside air is needed per min to carry away the moisture? Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Example 08a: Humidification: Drying lumber with air: required volumetric air flow rate Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Determine the cooling required to sensibly cool 20,000 cfm of air from a temperature of 90 F and a relative humidity of 60% to a temperature of 75 F. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Example 07: Sensible cooling: 'qDotSen' (-ve): energy transfer rate FROM humid air Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Example 06: Sensible heating: 'qSen' per mass (+ve): energy transfer TO humid air Gallery Tutorial TRAIL: Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (vs CED Engineering course): Example results (only) in Mathematica and SysML using the Webel Psy package and MPsy class Section Slide kind plot table

Calculate the amount of sensible heat that must be added to 100lb of air at 85°F dry bulb and 75°F wet bulb to raise the temperature of air to 100°F dry bulb. Source CED Engineering course PDF: 'Air Conditioning Psychrometrics (A.Bhatia)'

Webel: Psy/MPsy: Psychrometrics for Mathematica: For Imperial Units (IP), International British Thermal Units (Btu) are assumed

Heat released by a system into its surroundings is by convention a negative quantity (Q < 0); when a system absorbs heat from its surroundings, it is positive (Q > 0). Source Wikipedia

In thermodynamics, heat is defined as the form of energy crossing the boundary of a thermodynamic system by virtue of a temperature difference across the boundary Source Wikipedia

Defined quantitatively, the heat involved in a process is the difference in internal energy between the final and initial states of a system, and subtracting the work done in the process. This is the formulation of the first law of thermodynamics. Source Wikipedia

Heat is energy in transfer to or from a thermodynamic system, by a mechanism that involves the microscopic atomic modes of motion or the corresponding macroscopic properties. Source Wikipedia

A thermodynamic system does not contain heat. Nevertheless, the term is also often used to refer to the thermal energy contained in a system as a component of its internal energy and that is reflected in the temperature of the system. Source Wikipedia

In thermodynamics, heat is energy in transfer to or from a thermodynamic system, by mechanisms other than thermodynamic work or transfer of matter. Source Wikipedia

Continuous ... It is independent from UML streaming, see clause 11.3.2.8. A streaming parameter may or may not apply to continuous flow, and a continuous flow may or may not apply to streaming parameters. Source OMG Systems Modeling Language (SysML) 1.6

Continuous rate is a special case of rate of flow (see Rate) where the increment of time between items approaches zero. It is intended to represent continuous flows that may correspond to water flowing through a pipe, a time continuous signal, or ... Source OMG Systems Modeling Language (SysML) 1.6

Restrictions on the rate at which entities flow along edges in an activity, or in and out of parameters of a behavior (see Rate in Figure 11-8). This includes both discrete and continuous flows, either of material, energy, or information. Source OMG Systems Modeling Language (SysML) 1.6