1) use temperature and pressure to get it exactly right;
2) weigh the charge and put in the manufacturer's
3) add charge until it feels about the same temperature
as a cold beer can. You'd be surprised how often 3) is used.
"need more freezon, Bubba!!"
Christopher A. Young
Learn about Jesus
Once you have a new system in place, you should be good for 20 to 30
years or so with normal wear.
I'm still a proponent of owning a home. If you plan you will have the
house paid off long before retiring. Taxes, insurance, utilities will
still go on, but they should be much lower than paying rent or a
mortgage. In 15 or 20 years, you have a lot of equity rather than a
box full of rent receipts.
Partly retired, I'm paying $300 a month (plus utilities) to live in a
2000 sq.ft. house on 1/3 acre of land. Rent in a crappy apartment is
at least 4X that.
Always some bumps in the road but the guys here can help smooth them
On Saturday, September 27, 2014 12:54:26 AM UTC-4, Ed Pawlowski wrote:
IDK about that. You used to get that kind of life, but from so many
reports I'm hearing now, based on what a lot of people here have said,
it sounds like the typical life of a gas furnace, AC system, etc today
is more like 15 years.
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