Of course, the whole dehumidification process of cool works dehumidifier
is divided into internal and external cycles, so as to achieve energy conversion and follow the law of conservation of energy, and ultimately complete the dehumidification process in a specific space.
The external cycle of cool works dehumidifier is divided into three processes. The first process is to suck the room temperature and humid air into the machine through the fan. The second process is that the water vapor in the humid air at room temperature is liquefied into water droplets through an evaporator (cooling copper tubes and fins), and then discharged through a hose. The third process is that the dry air cooled by the evaporator passes through the condenser (high-temperature copper tubes and fins) to rise to normal temperature and is discharged through the outlet. The air dehumidifies in such a cycle. The whole process also follows the law of conservation of energy. The air also undergoes a cycle of normal temperature, low temperature, and normal temperature, and is also a process of energy conversion.
The inner loop of cool works dehumidifier. The compressor sucks the low temperature and low-pressure refrigerant gas (commonly known as fluorine) into the high temperature and high-pressure gas. The high temperature and high-pressure gas pass through the condenser (copper tube and fin, so the copper tube is very hot, for air heating) and then becomes the medium temperature and high-pressure gas. Medium-temperature and high-pressure gases become low-temperature and low-pressure liquids after capillary throttling. Low temperature and low-pressure liquid passes through the evaporator (copper tubes and fins). At this time, the copper pipe is low temperature, which is used to cool the humid air at room temperature to liquefy and precipitate water vapor. It becomes low temperature and low-pressure gas, which is then inhaled by the compressor and compressed into high temperature and high-pressure gas. Such a cycle of reciprocation forms an internal cycle.