#GCC project #KUWAIT#350TR
air-flow in a cooling tower does not change direction – air-entry and discharge are in the same direction. This design feature allows flexible orientation of the cooling tower at the site, revealing some unique advantages.
Flexible orientation helps solve two of the most common challenges of operating cooling towers in commercial spaces –
Eliminate fogging With horizontal discharge, you can orient the cooling tower away from the building, thereby eliminating the problem of fogging on the façade. This convenience would have not been made possible in cooling towers with vertical discharge. Control unwanted soundWith flexible orientation, you can place your cooling towers such that the discharge faces away from the building, so as to reduce sound levels Save fan power consumptionIn most cooling towers, air-flow changes direction by 90°, which is the cause of a certain pressure drop – to compensate for this, a higher fan power is required. In the AQ Series’ Uni-flow™ system, both incoming and outgoing air are on the horizontal plane. No change of direction of air-flow means a reduced pressure drop, which eventually helps save on fan power consumption.
An export is a function of international trade whereby goods produced in one country are shipped to another country for future sale or trade. The sale of such goods adds to the producing nation's gross output.
Cooling towers are a very important part of many chemical plants. The primary task of a cooling tower is to reject heat into the atmosphere. They represent a relatively inexpensive and
dependable means of removing low-grade heat from cooling water. The make-up water source
is used to replenish water lost to evaporation. Hot water from heat exchangers is sent to the
cooling tower. The water exits the cooling tower and is sent back to the exchangers or to other
units for further cooling.