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Internet # 314174861

Model # OLFB95-D4-4A

84% AFUE 95,000 BTU Output Oil Hot Air Furnace Lowboy Front Flue 119,000 BTU Input

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Product Details

About This Product

Inside every Century oil furnace, you'll find Clean Performance Technology, solid-state ignition and a Clean-Cut pump for long-lasting operation. These furnaces are equipped with a Becket NX Burner and the Genisys advanced control system that can customize your furnace's operation and maximize your home comfort. In addition, the variable speed blower motor helps create more consistent temperatures and quieter start-ups while enhancing humidity control during summer months.

Highlights

  • Century variable speed oil furnaces are built with exceptional materials and attention to detail, and include technological innovations like variable speed blower motors, advanced burner controls and ceramic combustion chambers
  • Thanks to their variable speed blowers, these oil furnaces can deliver even, steady warmth with efficiencies of 85% annual fuel utilization efficiency (AFUE)
  • Every PSC oil furnace uses a Beckett burner, the standard for reliable and efficient heating so you can stay warm, while still saving money on fuel costs
  • Dynamically balanced motor helps reduce sound, making for a quiet startup and shutdown
  • Steel heat exchanger with ceramic-fiber combustion chamber keeps your home comfortably heated
  • Fiberglass cabinet insulation boosts energy efficiency and helps further reduce operating sound
  • Every PSC oil furnace is factory run-tested to help deliver the highest possible level of reliability
  • Equipment should be sized, selected and installed by a qualified professional to ensure proper installation, safe operation, adherence to federal, state and local codes and for valid warranty; see installation guide for more details
  • Professional installation recommended
  • Return Policy
  • California residents
     see Prop 65 WARNINGS

Product Information

Internet # 314174861

Model # OLFB95-D4-4A

Specifications

Dimensions: H 37 in, W 19.5 in, D 52.125 in

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.)

52.125 in

Product Height (in.)

37 in

Product Width (in.)

19.5 in

Vent diameter (in.)

6 in

Details

Annual Fuel Utilization Efficiency (AFUE) (%)

84

Energy Consumption (kWh/year)

0.0

Fuel Gauge

No

Fuel Tank Capacity (gal.)

0 gal

Heat Output (BTU/hour)

95000

Heat rating (BTU/hour)

95000 Btu/h

Heating Product Type

Forced Air Furnace

Heating Technology Type

Forced Air

Motor Type

PSC

Number of Blower Speeds

4

Pack Size

1

Power/Fuel Type

Oil

Product Weight (lb.)

250 lb

Returnable

90-Day

Warranty / Certifications

Certifications and Listings

AHRI Certified, ETL Listed

Manufacturer Warranty

5 Years - Limited on parts / Limited Lifetime on heat exchangers

Questions & Answers

2Questions
caret
Q:my home is 1600 sq feet what size furnace do i need
by|Oct 29, 2020
1 Answer
Answer This Question

A:  There is no universal consistent relationship between square footage of floor space and how much heating capacity you need to install. When it is suggested there is, the formulas typically end up oversizing the product in the vast majority of cases which greatly decreases the efficiency and longevity of the equipment. As I am sure you can envision the same structure if located in Alaska is going to need a lot more capacity than it would if located in Florida. The proper way to size heating is to do a heat loss calculation. There are many free programs on line that will do this for you. Basically you enter room sizes, window sizes, construction type, geographic location, etc. and the program will calculate how much heat the structure will lose on the coldest hour of the coldest day of the typical year. Selecting the capacity that is matched to the actual load you will get the longest and most efficient run times. Sometimes if the current system is working properly I will base my choice on the information on the rating plate of the current furnace. That being said. Oil is one of the most energy dense fuels. As a result it is difficult to burn number two oil in small amounts without producing excess unburned fuel; soot. Frequently I will do a heat loss on a home and come to 60 or 70 thousand BTU's. But then will end up using an oil furnace that is larger because there is not product smaller that I feel comfortable using. So often you end up sizing not to the actual heat load but to the fact that the fuel is oil. Chris 978 651 3301

by|Dec 21, 2021
    3 found this answer helpful
    caret
    Q:is this upflow configuration
    by|Oct 3, 2020
    1 Answer
    Answer This Question

    A:  This furnace is a "low boy". So the heated air comes out the top like an upflow. However the return air also comes back through the top. If you open the PDF of the specification sheet found under the header "info and guides", on the Home Depot listing page, you will find an illustration of this.

    by|Apr 26, 2022
      1 found this answer helpful
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