A Brief Explanation Of Evaporative Cooling

A wide range of Evaporative coolers is available to provide cooling equipment for areas from 120 ft2 (11.1m2) up to large areas exceeding 2000 ft2 (162m2). You can set these machines up in zones to be used in certain areas. They only require water and power.

Evaporative cooling is a highly efficient, cost-effective, and sustainable method of cooling. There are some restrictions on Evaporative coolers’ use. Evaporative Coolers cannot be used in closed or unventilated areas. They rely on fresh air for their ability to function. If they have been filled up with water, they will just pump moisture into the area and make it very damp. This can cause serious damage to electrical systems and contents.

Evaporative cooling is only suitable for areas with natural ventilation. It cannot be used in “sealed” spaces. While there are many Evaporative coolers in use, most users don’t know the basics of how evaporative cool works. This knowledge will help you avoid any problems that may occur and improve your cooling abilities.

What Is Evaporative Cooling?

To better understand the principles of Evaporative cooling, it is a good idea for air to be viewed as a sponge. Air absorbs water when it comes in contact with it. This is what makes it humid air. The amount of water that air can absorb is dependent on how much water there is. A dry sponge absorbs more liquid than a moist sponge. Humidity, which is the quantity of water in the air, is generally used to describe it.

Humidity is affected by how large the room is. This means that there is more space for water to evaporate and more humidity will result in evaporation. Remember, the cooling power of Evaporative Coolers is based on the action of evaporation. The relative humidity is used to describe the amount of moisture present in the air. The temperature of the air affects how spongy the air is. Warmer air will make it more spongy, and therefore can hold more water. The humidity level must be compared to the temperature. It affects absorbability.

How Is Cooling Produced?

Water is evaporated by using heat energy. The heat is generated from the water’s contact with anything, including a building, an individual, or heat from the air. Heat is reduced when it comes into contact with water.

Important to note is that the temperature and composition of the water have no effect on the cooling caused by the evaporation process. An evaporative cooling system is built so that the filter pads are at the back (or sides) of the machine. Warm air is sucked into this cooler through the pads. The pads can be kept damp by water being pumped either from an external water source or from an internal reservoir. The water evaporates as the outside warm air passes across the pad. This removes heat. This means that the air when it exits the machine will be in a much cooler state than it was before it entered.

The best Evaporative coolers can offer the most surface area where the air can travel and evaporate water. It is crucial that the machine draws in as much warm air and passes it over as many “damp” areas as possible.

These are some practical suggestions:

* The cooler will perform better if the relative humidity is low.

* Evaporative Coolers can cool down to 80% with cold water or ice water.

* Evaporative Coolers should not be used in areas without adequate natural ventilation.