A common myth touted by some compressed air proponents about cabinet cooler systems is that they “waste” compressed air. But in truth, this claim is a bit similar to saying that the human body wastes food and oxygen. Installing a correctly sized cabinet cooler system with a controllable thermostat in a space can help save your business a ton of money in machinery destruction and lots of repair time as a result of overheated electrical equipment – hardly a squandering of compressed air. While it is true that if a cabinet cooler is the wrong size for a space or incorrectly installed its performance will be less efficient than it should be, these systems do not squander compressed air – they simply make use of it.
Where Vortex Cabinet Cooler Systems Shine
Spots where cabinet cooling systems truly excel are dusty, dingy areas cooled by heavy-duty air conditioning units that are difficult and expensive to repair. If you glance at the repair manual for these systems, you will typically discover a ton of parts that may become faulty and require replacement, such as coils, gears, engines, belts, and capacitors. Very often, these types of repairs must be performed by a third-party company, hiking up the expense.
How Vortex Cabinet Cooler Systems Operate
Vortex cabinet air conditioners boost circulation in dusty, grimy spaces in a couple of ways. Firstly, vortex cabinet cooling systems don’t have any mobile parts that become worn or require replacement. These systems are well-known for their longevity and often continue to operate for over 20 years. Because they have no moving pieces, cabinet cooler systems are not affected operationally by dust or other tiny particles.
In addition, Vortex cabinet coolers produce positive pressure within tight spaces, which prevents particles from getting into the enclosure. Dirt and dust can build up on heat exchangers, circuit boards, and fans to restrict air flow and cut overheated parts off from heat exchangers. When you compare the functionality of a vortex electronic cooler to a fan, you’ll notice that the vortex cooler pushes particles out of enclosures, whereas a fan pulls them into it. The dirt that the fan pulls in eventually reduces the ability of the fan to properly cool and restricts the transfer of heat from heat exchangers and circuit boards. For more information visit the Pelmar Engineering website.
Image Credit: StorageReview