Access Raised Flooring

access raised flooring
    raised flooring
  • A raised floor (also raised flooring) is a type of floor used in office buildings (such as IT data centers) with a high requirement for servicing to carry cables, wiring, and electrical supply.
  • Approach or enter (a place)
  • Obtain, examine, or retrieve (data or a file)
  • obtain or retrieve from a storage device; as of information on a computer
  • reach or gain access to; "How does one access the attic in this house?"; "I cannot get to the T.V. antenna, even if I climb on the roof"
  • entree: the right to enter
access raised flooring - Norsk-Stor NSMPRD6MG
Norsk-Stor NSMPRD6MG Raised Diamond Multi-Purpose PVC Flooring, Metallic Graphite, 6-Pack
Norsk-Stor NSMPRD6MG  Raised Diamond Multi-Purpose PVC Flooring, Metallic Graphite, 6-Pack
NSMPRD6MG Features: -Material: PVC. -Pack of 6. -Color: Metallic Graphite. -Durable and resilient. -Easy to install. -Easy to clean. -No adhesive required. -Resistant to most chemicals and solvents. -Provides excellent acoustic and thermal insulation. -Design allows moisture trapped underneath the tile to flow from underneath and evaporate. -Used in garages, basements, laundry room, break rooms, closets, workshops, on decks or fitness rooms. Specifications: -Width: 18.3''. -Length: 18.3''. -Thickness: 2''. -Installation: No tools required, piece together installation. -Limited lifetime manufacturer's warranty.

81% (16)
Access Floor Pedestals
Access Floor Pedestals
Here you can see the access floor pedestals used by Fieldmans Access Floors Ltd to install a high quality raised access flooring system.
Access Flooring Tools
Access Flooring Tools
Here you can see the access flooring tools used by Fieldmans Access Floors Ltd to install a high quality raised access flooring system.

access raised flooring
access raised flooring
Airflow distribution through perforated tiles in raised-floor data centers [An article from: Building and Environment]
This digital document is a journal article from Building and Environment, published by Elsevier in 2006. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Raised-floor data centers are the most commonly used facilities for housing computer and telecommunication equipment. To adequately cool this equipment, the cooling air through perforated tiles must be distributed properly. The airflow distribution depends on the pressure distribution or the flow field in the space under the raised floor (plenum); it is a complex function of a large number of variables, including the size of the plenum, the open area of the perforated tiles, the locations and flow rates of the computer room air conditioner (CRAC) units, and the size and location of the under-floor obstructions like cables and pipes. In this article, the effect of these parameters on the airflow distribution is studied using an idealized one-dimensional computational model. Within the one-dimensional framework, the airflow distribution is governed by two dimensionless parameters: one related to the pressure variation in the plenum and the other to the frictional resistance. Results, in terms of distributions of pressure in the plenum and flow rates through the perforated tiles, are presented over a range of values of these two parameters. These results provide an understanding of the fundamental fluid mechanical processes controlling the airflow distribution through the perforated tiles. The one-dimensional model is used to calculate flow rates for two possible arrangements of the CRAC units, and these results are compared with those given by a three-dimensional model.

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