0714211180238

Model 3/4X1/2CST

Internet #202312920

Store SKU #741238

3/4 in. x 1/2 in. Cast Brass Sweat Copper Monoflo Scoop Tee

$8.37 /each

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Product Overview

This is a 3/4 in. x 1/2 in. Cast Brass Sweat Copper x Sweat Copper Monoflo Scoop Tee. It is used on 3/4 in. hydronic copper tubing in heating zone systems. It is used to create flow through a 1/2 in. sub loop.

  • Quality cast brass construction
  • Popular in toe-kick heater installations
  • Creates a pressure change large enough to make the water flow up or down into the radiation and back into the main loop pipe around the basement
  • 150 psi maximum working pressure
  • For use with both fixed mount and shelf track mounting systems

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3/4 in. x 1/2 in. Cast Brass Sweat Copper Monoflo Scoop Tee
3/4 in. x 1/2 in. Cast Brass Sweat Copper Monoflo Scoop Tee

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What % water goes in 1/2 side

This question is from 3/4 in. x 1/2 in. Cast Brass Sweat Copper Monoflo Scoop Tee
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November 7, 2015
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November 9, 2015
Answer: 
That is a great question. Unfortunately I do not have a definitive answer. The truth is the piping configuration, pump size and number of scoop/monoflow tees used. Will affect it. By number used, I mean some plumbers only use one downstream where as others will use one at the beginning and one at the end of the sub loop. But here is some logic that might help. ¾” copper tubing will carry 45000 BTU’s an Read More
That is a great question. Unfortunately I do not have a definitive answer. The truth is the piping configuration, pump size and number of scoop/monoflow tees used. Will affect it. By number used, I mean some plumbers only use one downstream where as others will use one at the beginning and one at the end of the sub loop. But here is some logic that might help. ¾” copper tubing will carry 45000 BTU’s an hour using water temp of 180F. ½” copper tube will carry 12000 BTU’s. Thus roughly a ¼ of the heat should be diverted to the sub loop. I have never had to do this, but if more water was going down the ¾” or ½” side than I wanted, you could cut in a valve to balance it out. However keep in mind a ball valve 10% open gives you 90% flow. Meaning they are not good for modulating fine flow. In that situation you would want to use a balancing valve. An example of this is a globe style valve. Please feel free to call if you need further help. Chris 978 651 3301 Read Less
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