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The starting point when optimizing any indoor climate is knowing what the current indoor climate actually is, understanding how this indoor climate is formed, and if the collection or the building are at risk, and/or if the visitors and staff are (un)comfortable. When it is decided to optimize the indoor climate the first step is to identify what is important to you for the decision at hand.
In this chapter the process of combining collection, building and human needs is described. An optimal climate for collections can be detrimental to the building and/or very uncomfortable to people and vice versa. Examples of new risks resulting from a specific climate control objective are provided.
The process starts by projecting the desired functionality for each room, the climate zones and the current climate in each zone onto a map of the building. Secondly, the collection is divided into collection units, ideally based on objects with similar susceptibility. For each collection unit the relevance of controlling a specific climate parameter is indicated. Then, the values between which the relative humidity and temperature set point and the acceptable relative humidity and temperature fluctuations can be chosen. Examples of an approach for balancing these requirements is given to help explain how this process works in practice.
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Linden AC et al (2006) Adaptive temperature limits: a new guideline in the Netherlands. Energy Build 38:8–17 CrossRef
Lloyd H (2006) Chapter 59, opening historic houses. In: Manual of housekeeping. The care of collections in historic houses open to the public. The National Trust, Butterworth-Heinemann, London p 671–685.
Maekawa S, Toledo F (2003) Sustainable climate control for historic buildings in subtropical climates. Manag Environ Qual Int J 14(3):369–382, Available at: http://www.getty.edu/conservation/publications_resources/pdf_publications/pdf/plea.pdf. Accessed 12 May 2015 CrossRef
Michalski S (2007) The ideal climate, risk management, the ASHRAE chapter, proofed fluctuations, and towards a full risk analysis model. In: Experts roundtable on sustainable climate management strategies, The Getty Conservation Institute, Tenerife 2007 Available at: http://www.getty.edu/conservation/our_projects/science/climate/paper_michalski.pdf. Accessed 13 May 2015
- Step 7: Defining Climate Specifications
Marc H. L. Stappers
- Chapter 8