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Wrong Randy Grovenstein?

Randy Grovenstein

Project Engineer

Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation

HQ Phone:  (912) 965-3000

Direct Phone: (912) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation

500 Gulfstream Road

Savannah, Georgia,31407

United States

Company Description

Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation, a wholly owned subsidiary of General Dynamics (NYSE: GD), designs, develops, manufactures, markets, services and supports the world's most technologically advanced business-jet aircraft. Gulfstream has produced more than 2,100...more

Web References(6 Total References)


forums.falconeasygroup.com

Randy Grovenstein, project manager for completions at Gulfstream Aerospace, said the company does not recommend the installation of humidifiers and to date has installed only two, at the insistence of the customers.
"We did a lot of study and expected to find that it would be a significant comfort factor for passengers," said Grovenstein. "While it appeared to have some desirable customer benefit, the long-term issues associated with other systems were a concern, including performance in an aircraft environment and its function as part of the existing environmental cabin-control system." The first Le Bozec humidifier was installed in a Gulfstream nearly two years ago and Grovenstein said feedback was "less than positive. The crew had problems controlling humidity levels and "even with the system performing to spec, they found that customers didn't know when it was operating and when it wasn't. He added that the company received similar feedback from the owner of the aircraft in which the second humidifier was installed. Randy Grovenstein of Gulfstream does not recommend that operators bring household humidifiers aboard an aircraft for use. In fact, he pointed out that the American Society of Heating, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Engineers recommends that the ideal home humidity level should range from 30- to 60 percent, which could cause damage to the high-gloss cabinetry and quality fabrics of an aircraft interior.


www.kidsonlinegallery.com [cached]

Randy Grovenstein


www.nettemple.net [cached]

Randy Grovenstein


www.ainonline.com [cached]

Randy Grovenstein, project manager for completions at Gulfstream Aerospace, said the company does not recommend the installation of humidifiers and to date has installed only two, at the insistence of the customers."We did a lot of study and expected to find that it would be a significant comfort factor for passengers," said Grovenstein."While it appeared to have some desirable customer benefit, the long-term issues associated with other systems were a concern, including performance in an aircraft environment and its function as part of the existing environmental cabin-control system."The first Le Bozec humidifier was installed in a Gulfstream nearly two years ago and Grovenstein said feedback was "less than positive."The crew had problems controlling humidity levels and "even with the system performing to spec, they found that customers didn't know when it was operating and when it wasn't."He added that the company received similar feedback from the owner of the aircraft in which the second humidifier was installed.Randy Grovenstein of Gulfstream does not recommend that operators bring household humidifiers aboard an aircraft for use.In fact, he pointed out that the American Society of Heating, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Engineers recommends that the ideal home humidity level should range from 30- to 60 percent, which could cause damage to the high-gloss cabinetry and quality fabrics of an aircraft interior.Ozark's Daron Dryer said a sustained humidity level of 30 percent or higher may also contribute to airframe corrosion.As for the FAA, there is little it can do, as there are no regulations that prohibit aircraft owners from plugging pretty much anything they want into an outlet on their airplane."One airworthiness inspector noted there is no regulation prohibiting the use of UL-certified humidifiers."If I found a guy with one of these things, would I issue a violation?No," he said.


www.davidedwinmeyers.com [cached]

Randy Grovenstein


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