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Commenced in January 2007 Frequency: Monthly Edition: International Publications Count: 29849


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10010418
An Approach towards Designing an Energy Efficient Building through Embodied Energy Assessment: A Case of Apartment Building in Composite Climate
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Abstract:
In today’s world, the growing demand for urban built forms has resulted in the production and consumption of building materials i.e. embodied energy in building construction, leading to pollution and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. Therefore, new buildings will offer a unique opportunity to implement more energy efficient building without compromising on building performance of the building. Embodied energy of building materials forms major contribution to embodied energy in buildings. The paper results in an approach towards designing an energy efficient apartment building through embodied energy assessment. This paper discusses the trend of residential development in Rourkela, which includes three case studies of the contemporary houses, followed by architectural elements, number of storeys, predominant material use and plot sizes using primary data. It results in identification of predominant material used and other characteristics in urban area. Further, the embodied energy coefficients of various dominant building materials and alternative materials manufactured in Indian Industry is taken in consideration from secondary source i.e. literature study. The paper analyses the embodied energy by estimating materials and operational energy of proposed building followed by altering the specifications of the materials based on the building components i.e. walls, flooring, windows, insulation and roof through res build India software and comparison of different options is assessed with consideration of sustainable parameters. This paper results that autoclaved aerated concrete block only reaches the energy performance Index benchmark i.e. 69.35 kWh/m2 yr i.e. by saving 4% of operational energy and as embodied energy has no particular index, out of all materials it has the highest EE 23206202.43  MJ.
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References:

[1] O.S. Oligbinde, K. O. (2014). Energy efficiency in residential buildings: a case study of 1004 federal. International Conference of Mechanical Engineering, Energy Technology and Management imeetmcon 2014 (pp. 247-255). Nigeria: Nigeria.
[2] K.I. Praseeda, B. V. (2015). Embodied energy assessment of building materials in India using process and input–output analysis. Energy and Buildings, 677–686.
[3] UNEP SBCI, Buildings and Climate Change. Summary for Decision-Makers, (2009).
[4] https://www.epa.gov/ghgemissions/global-greenhouse-gas-emissions-data.
[5] Module 18: Energy Efficiency in buildings.
[6] Dr. Satish Kumar, USAID ECO - III Project. (2011). Energy Use in commercial buildings - Key findings from the national benchmarking study. USAID - INDIA.
[7] (Rajan Rawal, 2014)Residential buildings in India: Energy use projections and savings potentials, India, Global Buildings Performance Network (GBPN).
[8] Aniket Sharma, B. M. (2017). A methodology for energy performance classification of residential building stock. HBRC Journal, 13, 337–352.
[9] Ashok Kumar, P. R. (n.d.). Comparative Assessment of Energy Requirements and Carbon Footprint for Different Types of Building Materials and Construction Techniques. CSIR- Central Building Research Institute, Roorkee, Uttarakhand, India.
[10] Griha council and the energy and resources institute, 2. (may 2016). Griha V.
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