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'''Joel Goodman''' is a research architect living in {{state|Wisconsin|Wisconsin}}. After a few solar cooking experiences in the 1970-80s, he began studies of small-mid size solar kitchens using built-in fixed ovens (2003), inserted solar box cookers (2005), and augmented with building size nonimaging fixed reflector troughs with adjustable end reflectors (2007)(2009). Because of outgassing concerns from materials (insulation, glues, etc.) inside of augmented box cookers, and box cookers take up space in kitchens, mid-size kitchen studies began with thru-wall greenhouse type (HotPotTM, etc.) ovens (2006), and recently for small houses with thru-wall greenhouse type ovens combined with improved cook stoves, revealing house plan and solar access planning requirements. Additional studies are for exterior furniture fixed reflectors augmenting box cookers.
 
'''Joel Goodman''' is a research architect living in {{state|Wisconsin|Wisconsin}}. After a few solar cooking experiences in the 1970-80s, he began studies of small-mid size solar kitchens using built-in fixed ovens (2003), inserted solar box cookers (2005), and augmented with building size nonimaging fixed reflector troughs with adjustable end reflectors (2007)(2009). Because of outgassing concerns from materials (insulation, glues, etc.) inside of augmented box cookers, and box cookers take up space in kitchens, mid-size kitchen studies began with thru-wall greenhouse type (HotPotTM, etc.) ovens (2006), and recently for small houses with thru-wall greenhouse type ovens combined with improved cook stoves, revealing house plan and solar access planning requirements. Additional studies are for exterior furniture fixed reflectors augmenting box cookers.
[[Image:Square_tube_beam_for_PV_pergolas_June_22_2007.jpg|thumb|none|PV pergolas
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[[Image:Square_tube_beam_for_PV_pergolas_June_22_2007.jpg|thumb|250px|none|PV pergolas
 
Square tube beam and natural round wood - www.PVO-Pergolas.com]]
 
Square tube beam and natural round wood - www.PVO-Pergolas.com]]
[[Image:HotPots_above_involutes-one-sided_CPC_6-23-07.jpg|thumb|none|Hotpot-type cookers with involute reflectors and wall supported one sided cpc non-imaging reflector]]
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[[Image:HotPots_above_involutes-one-sided_CPC_6-23-07.jpg|thumb|250px|Hotpot-type cookers with involute reflectors and wall supported one sided cpc non-imaging reflector]]
[[Image:Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens.png|thumb|none|Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens]]
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[[Image:Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens.png|thumb|none|250Px|Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens]]
[[Image:Glass_glued_to_CSEB_June_2008.jpg|thumb|none|200px|Glass glued to compressed stabilized earth block (CSEB) with thin amounts of silicone sealant on glass and CSEB.]]
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[[Image:Glass_glued_to_CSEB_June_2008.jpg|thumb|250px|Glass glued to compressed stabilized earth block (CSEB) with thin amounts of silicone sealant on glass and CSEB.]]
 
[[Image:Joel_Goodman_-_Study_model_-_Greenhouse_type_oven_in_lower_nonimaging_reflector_frame.jpg|thumb|none|300px|Study model - Greenhouse type oven in lower nonimaging reflector frame]]
 
[[Image:Joel_Goodman_-_Study_model_-_Greenhouse_type_oven_in_lower_nonimaging_reflector_frame.jpg|thumb|none|300px|Study model - Greenhouse type oven in lower nonimaging reflector frame]]
 
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==Recent news and developments==
 
==Recent news and developments==
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*'''July 2014: '''[[Media:Thru-wall solar kitchen building or trailer with vertical oven door diagram.pdf|Thru-wall solar kitchen building or trailer with vertical oven door diagram]]. A thru-wall solar kitchen building or trailer has a vertical oven door (0 in Fig A); and reflector parts (Fig A): 1 is a reflector wall above the oven door; 2 is a box with horizontal or inclined inlet aperture (unglazed or glazed); 3 is a ridged- pyramid base/bracket; 4 is an E and W end adjustable or repositioned at noon; and 5 is the other side of a two-sided trough. Cookware targets (Fig B)include: w-1 roaster pots; w-2 HotPots TM; and w-3 all-glass evacuated tubes. Multi-tube racks rolls/slides in-out thru the oven door into the exterior cooking zone. A five tube rack is illustrated in Fig. C. The tubes are horizontal or near horizontal.
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*'''July 2014: '''[[Media:Thru-wall solar kitchen with multi-tube racks roll in-out .pdf|Thru-wall solar kitchen with multi-tube racks roll in-out]]. Thru-wall solar kitchen with multi-tube racks roll in-out thru doors into the exterior cooking caustic zone, so that batch after batch can be cooked in a day. The multi-tube racks are within the volume of the exterior nonimaging reflector boxes, avoiding wind, and so that E and W end reflectors (repositioned at noon) flapping in wind gusts could not damage the tubes. The tubes can slip out of the racks for ease of tube cleaning.
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[[File:1-sided_CPC_trough_kitchen,_Joel_Goodman,_4-16-14.jpg|300px|right]]
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*'''April 2014:''' [[Media:Nonimaging_reflector_concentrator_thru-wall_trough_solar_kitchens_and_stand-alone_cooker_studies-April_12-2014-Joel_H_Goodman.pdf|Nonimaging reflector concentrator thru-wall trough solar kitchens and stand-alone cooker studies]]
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*'''April 2014:''' See adjacent accompanying diagrams and text.[[File:Sheet_metal_wall_studies_1,_Joel_Goodman,_4-9-14.jpg|right|300px]][[File:Sheet_metal_wall_studies_2,_Joel_Goodman,_4-9-14.jpg|right|300px]]
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[[File:Reflector-metal_horizontal_lap_detail.jpg|thumb|300px|Reflector metal horizontal lap detail]]
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[[File:Thru-wall_nonimaging_building-size_reflector_concentrator_for_reflector.jpg|thumb|300px|Thru-wall nonimaging building-size reflector concentrator]]
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*'''March 2014:''' Reflected nonimmaging concentrated sunlight from a CPC-type trough thru a vertical wall opening to reflectors funnel sunlight upward to the underside of cookware.
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[[File:Double_hung_window_cooker,_Joel_Goodman,_3-4-14.jpg|right|300px]]
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[[File:Double_hung_window_cooker_2,_Joel_Goodman,_3-4-14.jpg|right|300px]]
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*'''March 2014:''' Converting a sun-facing double-hung window wall for non-snow season cooking and baking. The lower window part becomes the cookware doorway to the exterior concentrating reflectors. The window width influences the inlet size of a reflector ‘box’, securely attached to the exterior building wall. Roof overhang and gutters can limit the height of the upper reflector fixed to the building wall around the upper window part (above the box). The reflector ‘box’ would be removed for the snow season and the reflectors on the double-hung window could be removed as well for daylighting and passive cold season heating.
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[[File:Nonimaging_Thru-Wall_scoop_intro.,_2-12-14.jpg|right|500px]]
 
[[File:Nonimaging_Thru-Wall_scoop_intro.,_2-12-14.jpg|right|500px]]
 
*'''February 2014:''' Joel explains his Nonimaging concepts, with the intent they be considered for further evaluation. Read more, and see other drawings at: [[Media:Nonimaging_Thru-Wall_concentrator_studies_Feb._10-2014.pdf|Nonimaging Thru-Wall concentrator studies, Feb. 10, 2014]]
 
*'''February 2014:''' Joel explains his Nonimaging concepts, with the intent they be considered for further evaluation. Read more, and see other drawings at: [[Media:Nonimaging_Thru-Wall_concentrator_studies_Feb._10-2014.pdf|Nonimaging Thru-Wall concentrator studies, Feb. 10, 2014]]
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==Documents==
 
==Documents==
 
 
*'''June 2003:''' Goodman, Joel H., "Selected Building Integrated Active Solar Energy Structures", International Solar Energy Society Solar World Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden, June 14-19, 2003.
 
*'''June 2003:''' Goodman, Joel H., "Selected Building Integrated Active Solar Energy Structures", International Solar Energy Society Solar World Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden, June 14-19, 2003.
 
*'''2005:''' Goodman, J.H., (2005) Solar Cooking Kitchen Studies with Building Size Nonimaging Reflectors, ISES Solar World Congress, Orlando, Florida, 8-2005
 
*'''2005:''' Goodman, J.H., (2005) Solar Cooking Kitchen Studies with Building Size Nonimaging Reflectors, ISES Solar World Congress, Orlando, Florida, 8-2005
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*'''January 2009:''' [http://images1.wikia.nocookie.net/__cb20090624233224/solarcooking/images/e/e2/Building_size_fixed_reflector_CPC_Troughs_and_Bowls_for_Food_Processing_Facilities_Joel_Goodman_%28January_2009%29.pdf Building size fixed reflector CPC Troughs and Bowls for Food Processing Facilities] - ''Joel Goodman''
 
*'''January 2009:''' [http://images1.wikia.nocookie.net/__cb20090624233224/solarcooking/images/e/e2/Building_size_fixed_reflector_CPC_Troughs_and_Bowls_for_Food_Processing_Facilities_Joel_Goodman_%28January_2009%29.pdf Building size fixed reflector CPC Troughs and Bowls for Food Processing Facilities] - ''Joel Goodman''
 
*'''August 2012:''' Goodman, Joel H., [[Media:Fixed_Troughs,_Heliostats,_Bowls_and_Reused_Wind_Blades_9-2012_two_page_abstract_JH_Goodman.pdf|Fixed Troughs, Heliostats, Bowls and Reused Wind Blades]]
 
*'''August 2012:''' Goodman, Joel H., [[Media:Fixed_Troughs,_Heliostats,_Bowls_and_Reused_Wind_Blades_9-2012_two_page_abstract_JH_Goodman.pdf|Fixed Troughs, Heliostats, Bowls and Reused Wind Blades]]
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*'''July 2014:''' Goodman, Joel, H., [[Media:2014 7-7 Nonimaging reflector concentrator thru-wall trough solar kitchen studies Joel H Goodman.pdf|Nonimaging reflector concentrator thru-wall trough solar kitchen studies]]. In this presentation, Joel offers a strong summary and discussion of his body of work of merging architecture and solar cooking.
   
 
==Contact==
 
==Contact==

Latest revision as of 00:55, July 25, 2014

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Last updated: July 20, 2014      

Joel Goodman is a research architect living in Wisconsin. After a few solar cooking experiences in the 1970-80s, he began studies of small-mid size solar kitchens using built-in fixed ovens (2003), inserted solar box cookers (2005), and augmented with building size nonimaging fixed reflector troughs with adjustable end reflectors (2007)(2009). Because of outgassing concerns from materials (insulation, glues, etc.) inside of augmented box cookers, and box cookers take up space in kitchens, mid-size kitchen studies began with thru-wall greenhouse type (HotPotTM, etc.) ovens (2006), and recently for small houses with thru-wall greenhouse type ovens combined with improved cook stoves, revealing house plan and solar access planning requirements. Additional studies are for exterior furniture fixed reflectors augmenting box cookers.

Square tube beam for PV pergolas June 22 2007

PV pergolas Square tube beam and natural round wood - www.PVO-Pergolas.com

HotPots above involutes-one-sided CPC 6-23-07

Hotpot-type cookers with involute reflectors and wall supported one sided cpc non-imaging reflector

Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens

Solar Cooker Cart with Greenhouse Type Ovens

Glass glued to CSEB June 2008

Glass glued to compressed stabilized earth block (CSEB) with thin amounts of silicone sealant on glass and CSEB.

Joel Goodman - Study model - Greenhouse type oven in lower nonimaging reflector frame

Study model - Greenhouse type oven in lower nonimaging reflector frame


Recent news and developmentsEdit

  • July 2014: Thru-wall solar kitchen building or trailer with vertical oven door diagram. A thru-wall solar kitchen building or trailer has a vertical oven door (0 in Fig A); and reflector parts (Fig A): 1 is a reflector wall above the oven door; 2 is a box with horizontal or inclined inlet aperture (unglazed or glazed); 3 is a ridged- pyramid base/bracket; 4 is an E and W end adjustable or repositioned at noon; and 5 is the other side of a two-sided trough. Cookware targets (Fig B)include: w-1 roaster pots; w-2 HotPots TM; and w-3 all-glass evacuated tubes. Multi-tube racks rolls/slides in-out thru the oven door into the exterior cooking zone. A five tube rack is illustrated in Fig. C. The tubes are horizontal or near horizontal.
  • July 2014: Thru-wall solar kitchen with multi-tube racks roll in-out. Thru-wall solar kitchen with multi-tube racks roll in-out thru doors into the exterior cooking caustic zone, so that batch after batch can be cooked in a day. The multi-tube racks are within the volume of the exterior nonimaging reflector boxes, avoiding wind, and so that E and W end reflectors (repositioned at noon) flapping in wind gusts could not damage the tubes. The tubes can slip out of the racks for ease of tube cleaning.
1-sided CPC trough kitchen, Joel Goodman, 4-16-14
  • April 2014: See adjacent accompanying diagrams and text.
    Sheet metal wall studies 1, Joel Goodman, 4-9-14
    Sheet metal wall studies 2, Joel Goodman, 4-9-14
Reflector-metal horizontal lap detail

Reflector metal horizontal lap detail

Thru-wall nonimaging building-size reflector concentrator for reflector

Thru-wall nonimaging building-size reflector concentrator

  • March 2014: Reflected nonimmaging concentrated sunlight from a CPC-type trough thru a vertical wall opening to reflectors funnel sunlight upward to the underside of cookware.
Double hung window cooker, Joel Goodman, 3-4-14
Double hung window cooker 2, Joel Goodman, 3-4-14
  • March 2014: Converting a sun-facing double-hung window wall for non-snow season cooking and baking. The lower window part becomes the cookware doorway to the exterior concentrating reflectors. The window width influences the inlet size of a reflector ‘box’, securely attached to the exterior building wall. Roof overhang and gutters can limit the height of the upper reflector fixed to the building wall around the upper window part (above the box). The reflector ‘box’ would be removed for the snow season and the reflectors on the double-hung window could be removed as well for daylighting and passive cold season heating.
Nonimaging Thru-Wall scoop intro., 2-12-14
Midsize CPC kitchen image, Joel Goodman, 2-11-14
Fixed nonimaging reflector and pyramid base architectonic model for equitorial tropics nonseismic regions

Fixed nonimaging reflector and pyramid base architectonic model for equitorial tropics nonseismic regions.

Reflector pyramid base architectonic model

Reflector pyramid base architectonic model

ET forTw

ET forTw

Joel Goodman, thru-wall prototype, 9-13.

Thru-wall reflector prototype

Nonimaging moblie concentrator, Goodman, 9-9-13

Thru-wall non-imaging mobile concentrator.

  • September 2013: Thru-wall fixed non-imaging reflector concentrator for ovens, cookers, autockaves, etc. A thru-wall fixed nonimaging (NI) reflector concentrator for ovens, cookers, autoclaves, etc. may be a lightweight for the most part attachment to a house or trailer wall. A NI ‘box’ has four creased aluminum-reflector elements attached together, secured to a square based two-angles pyramid-reflector(with grill posts) supported on a bracket(s) structured to the wall. Augmentation is with fixed reflectors attached to the wall, and E and W repositioned reflectors at noon with wind fail-safe design.
Thru-wall model mock-up, Joel Goodman, 7-3-13
LINTEL

Detail section of Thru-wall fixed reflector concentrator.

THRU wall solar oven arched opening

THRU wall solar oven arched opening

THRU wall solar oven door

THRU wall solar oven door

THRU wall ferrocement door frame

THRU wall ferrocement door frame

Joel Goodman update, 1-31-13
  • January 2013: A mirror-tiled concrete base, with grill support bolts casted in, is a nonimaging concentrator shape segment to reflect solar radiation upwards to the underside of cooker-ovens.
  • December 2012: Joel Goodman describes and illustrates the constraints and opportunities for incorporating a permanent thru-wall solar cooker in home design. Wisconsin Thru-the-Wall Solar Cooker
Fixed reflector for solar oven, Joel Goodman, 10-24-12

A fixed curved reflector trough located above a stationary box cooker.

Fixed Nonimaging CPC-type Troughs, Joel Goodman, 1-8-13

Fixed Nonimaging CPC-type Troughs

  • October 2012: The adjacent drawing illustrates using a fixed one-sided reflector trough to augment a built-in solar cooker.
Joel Goodman - Thru wall oven kitchen plan, 10-1-11

Thru-wall oven kitchen plan

Joel Goodman Thru wall oven section, elevation 10-5-11

Thru-wall oven section

  • September 2011: When a thru-wall cooker counter height is higher, 36 inches/ 915mm above kitchen floor level, and the outdoor ground level is lower, 24-36 inches or more below the kitchen floor level, a more substantial construction is required to support the fixed reflector concentrator, possible with an integrated small storage space/room. And a higher rainwater drain permits water storage with a higher gravity flow.


  • May 2011:
Joel Goodman Thru-wall Mirror oven 5-31-11

Thru mirror wall oven for house kitchen

Joel Goodman thru wall cluster home plan 5-31-11

Schematic Cluster of House Plans


  • April 2011:
Joel Goodman solar restaurant concept

A solar restaurant concept

Nonimaging mid-size Solar Kitchen

Non-imaging mid-size solar kitchen

PLAN of nonimaging solar kitchen

Non-imaging solar kitchen plan

Nonimaging fixed reflector scoop section-2010

Non-imaging fixed reflector scoop griddle

Building integrated fixed reflector scoop griddle

Building integrated fixed reflector scoop griddle

  • January 2011: A building integrated fixed reflector non-imaging mid-size solar kitchen schematic for non-seismic locations combines: multiple thru-mirror wall greenhouse type ovens on one side, and on the other side a scoop type reflector concentrator.


Goodman, partial plan kitchen thru-wall

Partial plan of a house kitchen with a thru-wall oven.

  • The adjacent illustration of a partial house kitchen plan illustrates orientation and solar access requirements for a thru-mirror wall greenhouse type oven. The top edge of a nonimaging fixed reflector can align with different wall and roof house construction types and shapes.
Various fabrication-construction methods for a chair-size thru mirror wall oven nonimaging reflector concentrator include:
  1. Masonry substrates (compressed stabilized earth blocks, fired bricks, etc.) for gluing flat laminated glass mirror segments.
  2. Bent metal reflectors bolted to a center concrete pyramid with glued reflectors.
  3. Prefabricated injection molded plastic substrates for adhering reflectors.


  • December 2010: Joel has provided some conceptual ideas for incorporating thru-wall solar oven, and solar still installations.
Goodman, Thru wall oven.jpg

Thru wall oven

Goodman, Thru Wall water still

Thru wall water still

Goodman, solar kitchen studies

Larger oven possibilities

Goodman, Thru wall solar oven nonimaging fixed concentrator

Thru wall solar oven non-imaging fixed concentrator

Goodman top hinged reflector door 2005

Thru-wall reflector door flap-section (2005).

Goodman box cooker furniture

Box cooker augmenting fixed reflector furniture (2005).


DocumentsEdit

  • June 2003: Goodman, Joel H., "Selected Building Integrated Active Solar Energy Structures", International Solar Energy Society Solar World Congress, Gothenburg, Sweden, June 14-19, 2003.
  • 2005: Goodman, J.H., (2005) Solar Cooking Kitchen Studies with Building Size Nonimaging Reflectors, ISES Solar World Congress, Orlando, Florida, 8-2005
  • August 2006: Goodman, Joel H., “Architectonic studies with building size nonimaging reflectors”, invited, Proceedings of the World Renewable Energy Congress IX, Florence, Italy, Aug., 2006.
  • 2007: Goodman, Joel H., (2007),“Architectonic Studies with Selected Reflector Concentrating Solar Collectors”, Journal of Green Building, Vol. 2 Number 2, Spring, College Publishing, pp 78-108.
  • January 2009: Goodman, Joel H., Building Size Fixed Reflector CPC Troughs and Bowls for Food Processing Facilities, Proceedings of the International Solar Food Processing Conference, ISES, Jan. 2009, Indore, India
  • January 2009: Building size fixed reflector CPC Troughs and Bowls for Food Processing Facilities - Joel Goodman
  • August 2012: Goodman, Joel H., Fixed Troughs, Heliostats, Bowls and Reused Wind Blades
  • July 2014: Goodman, Joel, H., Nonimaging reflector concentrator thru-wall trough solar kitchen studies. In this presentation, Joel offers a strong summary and discussion of his body of work of merging architecture and solar cooking.

ContactEdit

Joel H. Goodman
P.O. 14, Dodgeville, Wisconsin 53533
USA

Tel: (608) 935-5483

Email: joelhgoodman3@hotmail.com

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