Products created by plastic Pressurized chambers have become extremely ubiquitous in our modern era. They vary greatly in size and application and their industrial uses continue to expand every year. As technology improves, the environments they are capable of simulating are becoming increasingly more extreme. Let’s take a look at the most extreme pressure chamber out there…a Thermal Vacuum Chamber (TVC).
Archives for June 2020
Since the advent of mechanical chilling, industrial chillers have become a lucrative and crucial component of the global economy. Industrial chilling has fractured into a wide array of solutions and the demand continues to increase each year. The markets that rely the heaviest on chilling are chemical/petrochemicals, manufacturing (especially plastics), machinery (lasers, EDM, CNC machines), agriculture, construction, printing, server cooling, food and beverage processing, rubber manufacturing, and medical/bio-pharmaceuticals.
Cryo Chilling and Its Cool Applications
Cryo Chilling is super cool. Like -238 °F (-180°C) cool. Unlike traditional methods of cooling, cryo chilling uses the lowest attainable temperatures on earth. These insanely low temps allow us to do some pretty cool things like create superconductivity, facilitate specific chemical reactions, and easily pulverize materials for recycling What is Cryogenics? Cryogenics is a discipline of physics that focuses on creating and experimenting with extremely low temperatures. While there is no universal standard that defines the temperature at which cryogenics begins, the U.S. National Institute of Standards and Technology considers -180°C (123 K, -238 °F) the starting point of […]
Pressure Vessel Cooling
Since Leonardo Da Vinci first sketched a design for a pressurized chamber in 1495, innovators have been intrigued by the possibilities of pressurized applications. However, it was not until the Industrial Revolution of the late 1800s that pressure vessels were actually constructed and used. Those early models were faulty, dangerous, and required decades of tinkering, redesigning, and material strength breakthroughs to resemble the pressure vessels of today.