The working principle of the condenser is that the gas passes through a long tube (usually coiled into a solenoid), allowing heat to be lost to the surrounding air. Metals such as copper have strong thermal conductivity and are often used to transport steam. In order to improve the efficiency of the condenser, heat is often added to the pipeline: heat sinks with excellent conduction performance, increase the heat dissipation area to accelerate heat dissipation and speed up the air convection through the fan to take away the heat. The quality of the condenser can be guaranteed through Custom Condenser Coils.
The refrigeration principle of general refrigerators is that the compressor compresses the working fluid from low temperature and low-pressure gas into high temperature and high-pressure gas, and then condenses it into a medium temperature and high-pressure liquid through a condenser. After being throttled by a throttle valve, it becomes a low-temperature and low-pressure liquid. The low-temperature and low-pressure liquid working fluid is sent to the evaporator, absorbs heat, and evaporates in the evaporator to become low-temperature and low-pressure steam, which is sent to the compressor again to complete the refrigeration cycle.
The single-stage vapor compression refrigeration system is composed of four basic components: a refrigeration compressor, a condenser, a throttle valve, and an evaporator. They are connected in turn by pipes to form a closed system in which the refrigerant continuously circulates. It flows, changes its state, and exchanges heat with the outside world.
The condenser is a device that emits heat and transfers the heat absorbed in the evaporator together with the heat converted by the compressor work to the cooling medium to take away. The throttle valve has the effect of throttling and reducing the pressure of the refrigerant, and at the same time controls and regulates the amount of refrigerant liquid flowing into the evaporator, and divides the system into two parts, a high-pressure side and a low-pressure side. In the actual refrigeration system, in addition to the above four major parts, there is often some auxiliary equipment, such as solenoid valves, distributors, dryers, heat collectors, fusible plugs, pressure controllers, and other components. They are used to improve operation. Set up for economy, reliability, and safety.