Ductable Units


An air conditioning ductable unit, also known as a ducted air conditioning system, is a type of HVAC system that provides centralized cooling or heating by distributing conditioned air through a network of ducts. It is designed to cool or heat multiple rooms or zones within a building.

Here are the key features and components of a ductable unit

Indoor Unit

The indoor unit of a ductable system contains the cooling or heating components, including the evaporator coil, blower fan, and sometimes heating elements. It is typically installed in a utility area or concealed space such as a false ceiling.


Ducts are used to distribute the conditioned air from the indoor unit to various rooms or zones within the building. These ducts are usually made of sheet metal, fiberglass, or flexible materials and are installed within walls, ceilings, or floors to deliver air to the desired areas.

Air Registers or Grilles

These are the visible openings in the walls, ceilings, or floors where conditioned air is released into the rooms. Air registers or grilles can be manually adjusted to control airflow and direct it as needed.

Return Air System

Ductable units also include a return air system, which brings air from the rooms back to the indoor unit for reconditioning. Return air grilles are typically installed on walls or ceilings to allow air to flow back into the system.

Control System

A control system, such as a thermostat or centralized control panel, allows users to adjust the temperature, fan speed, and other settings of the ductable unit.