Service - Thermodynamics
Thermodynamics is the most recent solar technology to be brought to the UK market. Thermodynamics runs 365 days a year and is capable of operation day and night and will operate in temperatures as low as -18̊ C. Thermodynamics is ideal when looking for a free constant supply of domestic hot water. It works on the same principal as a fridge although in a slightly larger scale and the process is reversed to generate heat.
A thermodynamics system is tailored to match the actual requirements of each individual household, taking into account the number of adults in the building and the amount of water used daily.
Thermodynamic systems can also be used to provide large volume water heating and sanitary water as may be required on a commercial scale such as swimming pools, All commercial requirements can be met with systems capable of providing outputs as high as 1,365,000 BTU (400,000 KW)thermodynamic-heating-systems
Thermodynamics is a fantastic method of providing hot water to the home with no ongoing fuel costs once installed, and within minimal maintenance over the life of the system Thermodynamics will revolutionise the way people provide hot water to their homes.
How does Thermodynamics actually work?
Thermodynamic panels work on the basic principals that energy cannot be created nor destroyed. A thermodynamic panel features a refrigerant flowing through the panel at a cool -18̊ C, this liquid is capable of extracting the atmospheric energy from the environment around it. Essentially at -18̊ C an amount of energy can be collected from any medium such as rain, snow, ice, wind and sun.
This results in a panel which is capable of running day or night 365 days a year. The system will maintain hot water to a constant temperature of 55̊ C and contains an emergency booster element in case of an immediate need for additional hot water.
What is thermodynamic?
Our thermodynamic hot water system collects energy from a range of natural sources. It does so via cooling liquid that enters the atmospheric energy collection panel. This then absorbs the ambience of the sun, rain, wind and environmental temperature. The water is heated by the thermodynamic cycle condenser, which transfers the collected energy to the water, heating it in the process.
During this process, the compressor increases the temperature of the water up to 55°C before it is transferred to an exchanger. Once this subsequent process has been completed, the liquid cools down and the circuit is repeated. This results in a process that outperforms similar technologies such as heat pumps and solar collectors.
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