How do Refrigerants Work?


A refrigerator consists of several parts: compressor, thermal unit, and a refrigerant that keeps things very cold. The compressor is what makes power to the refrigerant unit to make things cold. It releases a gas that makes the air cold. You can find more information here:
Q&A Related to "How do Refrigerants Work?"
1. Locate a leak in a line with the use of the Freon leak detector. Turn the detector on and allow it to heat up for a few seconds. Move the detector slowly along all the air conditioning
A refrigerator cabinet is a wooden cabinet that hangs above the refrigerator in your kitchen. It is a smaller cabinet than the standardized kitchen cabinets, whether it is a floor-based
1. Plastic door shelves are under a great deal of stress. Remove the damaged part. The majority of parts that break are parts that can be easily removed from the refrigerator. If
1. Create a thin duster by placing a stocking or nylon net over a yardstick. Secure the stocking with a rubber band. 2. Slide the yardstick back and forth underneath the refrigerator
1 Additional Answer
Refrigerants work the same way perspiration works on our bodies. When our body gets hot, we sweat. As this sweat evaporates, the heat dissipates and our bodies get cool. Refrigerators and air conditions use the same principal, but they use other gasses that work better than water. A compressor compacts the gas (Freon or ammonia) and this makes it hot. The gas is allowed to cool off, but it is still under pressure. As this gas is allow to expand and evaporate it gets very cold.
Explore this Topic
If you are referring to the old style refrigerator that does not have a plug in, you are actually talking about a glorified cooler. They were once called ice chests ...
All the heat that is produced by the other components in the refrigeration cycle is absorbed and exhausted out of the system by way of the condenser. You can ...
Thermoelectric refrigerators draw their power from the Peltier Effect. When current flows between two variant metals, it produces a temperature variance, cooling ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014