Commercial pre-rinse spray valves
Energy Efficiency Regulations
Commercial pre-rinse spray valve, a handheld device for spraying water on food service items, that has a release-to-close valve and is designed and marketed to be used in conjunction with commercial dishwashing or commercial ware washing equipment.
Manufactured on or after January 28, 2019For models manufactured prior, refer to the Regulations
Compliant product models
Commercial pre-rinse spray valves as listed on NRCan’s searchable database
United States Code of Federal Regulations, Title 10, Part 431.264, Subpart O
Energy efficiency regulations by province
Some provinces also have their own energy efficiency regulations for many of the federally regulated products – find out which ones!
Energy efficiency standard
|Product class: Spray force in ounce-force, ozf (in newtons, N)||Maximum water flow rate (litres per minute, L/min)||Maximum water flow rate (US gallons per minute, gpm)|
|Class 1: (≤5.0 ozf)
|Class 2: ( >5.0 ozf and ≤8.0 ozf) (>1.39 N and ≤2.22 N)||4.54||1.2|
|Class 3: (>8.0 ozf) (>2.22 N)||4.85||1.28|
Energy efficiency report requirements
- name of product
- brand name
- model number
- the name of the certification body whose verification mark will be on the product (see Verification mark)
- whether a mathematical model as defined in the Regulations was used to generate any of the information provided below
- the maximum water flow rate, in litres per minute (US gallons per minute)
- the spray force in newtons (ounce-force)
Download the energy efficiency reporting template.
This document does not constitute part of the Energy Efficiency Act (Act) or its associated regulations. This document is an administrative document that is intended to facilitate compliance by the regulated party with the Act and its associated regulations. This document is not intended to provide legal advice regarding the interpretation of the Act or its associated regulations. If a regulated party has questions about their legal obligations or responsibilities under the Act or its associated regulations, they should seek the advice of legal counsel.
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