Carrier's Infinity® Hybrid Heat® System

Through the innovative Infinity® Hybrid Heat system with Greenspeed® intelligence, Carrier is bringing sustainability and efficiency home like never before. This Hybrid Heat system uses the revolutionary Greenspeed intelligence to offer among the best in energy efficiency[1] and ultra-quiet performance, making it an environmentally sustainable – and budget-friendly – solution for residential heating and cooling. When compared to a standard efficiency heat pump, the Infinity® 20 heat pump can save up to $78 a year in cooling & $305 a year in heating[2]

Intelligent Efficiency

In combining an Infinity heat pump and gas furnace with an Infinity control, the unique Infinity Hybrid Heat dual fuel system selects the fuel source to heat your home that’s most cost-efficient during all times of the year and varying outdoor conditions.

During cool weather for example, using a gas furnace may be overkill and an electric heat pump could be all that’s necessary to heat your home. The Infinity Hybrid Heat system recognizes this and engages the heat pump to save on fossil fuel use, which can, ultimately, save money.

On the other hand, when temperatures drop, a heat pump may not be sufficient and the furnace becomes necessary. The Infinity Hybrid Heat system will switch modes and provide the perfect level of home comfort.

Add the use of environmentally friendly Puron® refrigerant, which is approved by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency as a non-ozone-depleting refrigerant, and the Infinity Hybrid Heat system demonstrates Carrier’s commitment to the environment. In other words, for sustainability, efficiency and performance, it’s the complete package.

Learn more about how the Infinity Hybrid Heat System can help you stay warm all winter, cool all summer and a little richer all year long.

[1] The Infinity Hybrid Heat system with Greenspeed intelligence is the most efficient ducted, air-source dual-fuel system available according to Wrightsoft® Comfort Builder™ software estimated average annual combined heating and cooling operating costs as of 1-21-2013.
[2] Values based on the 3-ton unit tested combination using AHRI method using U.S. average cooling and heating hours in 2015