The condensing unit is a familiar temperature control d […]
The condensing unit is a familiar temperature control device in refrigerators, air conditioners, heat pumps and coolers. They move the energy in the form of heat by compressing the gas called "refrigerant" and then pump it through the coil system and use the air around the coil to heat and cool the space. Electronic control, fan, pump and coil management condenser work.
The condenser applies pressure to the gas until it becomes liquid - forcing the energy to be exhausted as heat - and then circulating the cooled liquid through the closed system, which in the closed system absorbs heat when returning to the compressor.
The first condenser converts the "ice box" into a "refrigerator" and obtains the name from the gas used in the condenser at the top of the equipment. The condenser comprises a compressor, a refrigerant, one or more pumps, a fan and a piping system for managing the flow of the refrigerant.
All capacitors are "heat exchangers" that force the air on the metal coil from the condenser to cool "out" or vent on the "return" (warm) side.
The size of the condenser ranges from small units of office fountains to huge machines for air-conditioned buildings that are as large as the Pentagon.
The condenser unit facilitates life and work in areas that have been considered unsuitable for living, and heat pumps provide efficient heating for temperate regions and extend the service life of perishable foods.