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Maintenance Methods

How to Deal with Condensation on Wall-Mounted Explosion-Proof Air Conditioners

As technology progresses, the demand for higher quality in wall-mounted explosion-proof air conditioners has increased significantly. When these units operate in environments with high relative humidity, improper design can lead to condensation issues, a significant concern given the stringent standards in place. The condensation in wall-mounted explosion-proof air conditioners primarily manifests in two ways: first, through the formation and dripping of water on components like internal panels, guide vanes, air outlets, and blades; second, via the expulsion of water droplets from the duct during the cooling phase. This condensation occurs when warm air encounters a cold surface below its dew point, leading to heat release and water vapor condensation into tiny droplets.

To mitigate these condensation issues, consider the following strategies:

1. Condensation on structural components often results from too low an evaporation temperature and poor design. Addressing this involves increasing the evaporation temperature and enhancing the compactness and insulation of the evaporator in relation to the structural components.

2. For the problem of water droplets being expelled during air delivery, ensuring uniform flow through the evaporator and shifting the refrigerant’s overheating point can offer a solution.

3. Reducing the compressor’s operating frequency is another effective approach, but it might impact the air conditioner’s cooling capacity and comfort. Thus, integrating condensation control with performance design is essential.



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