Choosing tankless water heating

I debated for a long time over whether or not I wanted to convert from a tank-style water heater to a tankless model. While a conventional had always met the demands of the household without any issues, there was always the risk of the tank rupturing and flooding the basement. Plus, the tank takes up quite a bit of space. It uses a considerable amount of energy keeping a generous amount of water heated up inside the tank. It continually reheats this water. Because the water is sitting in the tank for extended periods, there is the possibility of it absorbing harmful minerals and other contaminants. Although the conversion created an extra cost on top of purchasing and paying for installation of the new tankless water heater, I felt that I’d save money in the end. With a tankless model, the water is heated on demand. Whenever a family member opens up a faucet, the water passes through a heat exchanger and is instantly at the ideal temperature. There is no need to run and waste water while waiting for it to heat up. There is no concern over running out of hot water. The water is perfectly clean. A tankless water heater is about the size of a small suitcase and can be mounted on the wall, freeing up a great deal of valuable space. The system offers the ability to make adjustments to water temperature. There are very few moving parts, making these alternatives very reliable. They require little maintenance and because of the ability to easily replace broken parts, can be expected to last twice as long as a conventional hot water heater.
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