The condenser (Condenser) is the component of the air conditioning system and can transfer the heat from the pipe to the air near the pipe in a very fast manner, mostly in front of the car's water tank.
A device that turns a gas or vapor into a liquid. The power station uses many condensers to condense the vapors discharged from the turbine; a condenser is used in the freezing plant to condense refrigerant vapors such as ammonia and Freon.
In the petrochemical industry, condensers are used to condense hydrocarbons and other chemical vapors.
In distillation, the device that turns the vapor into a liquid is called a condenser.
All condensers operate by taking away the heat of the gas or vapor.
The compressor sucks in the lower-pressure working fluid vapor from the evaporator to increase the pressure and send it to the condenser. The condenser condenses into a liquid with higher pressure. After throttling the throttle valve, it becomes a pressure. After the liquid is low, it is sent to the evaporator, absorbs heat in the evaporator and evaporates into low pressure steam, thereby completing the refrigeration cycle.
For some applications, the gas must pass through a long tube (usually coiled into a solenoid) so that the heat is lost to the surrounding air. Thermal conductive metals such as copper are often used to deliver vapor.
In order to increase the efficiency of the condenser, heat sinks are often added to the pipes to accelerate heat dissipation.
The heat sink is a flat plate made of a good heat-conducting metal. This type of condenser generally also uses a fan to force air through the fins and walk the tropics.
General refrigeration principle of the refrigerator The role of the compressor is to compress the lower pressure steam into higher pressure steam, so that the volume of steam decreases, the pressure increases.