It’s a common misconception that thermal fluid radiators use plumbing or pipes. Until now the maintenance of heat transfer fluids has been a reactive process driven by sampling and analysis with maintenance of acceptable flashpoints only feasible by the total replacement of the fluid leading to downtime, environmental consequences and significant costs.

We recently developed a technique to use infrared thermometry to measure local heat transfer distribution in pool and flow boiling which heat transfer fluid required characterization of the optical properties (emissivity, absorptivity, reflectivity, and transmissivity) of various substances.

Fluid mechanics can be divided into fluid kinematics, the study of fluid motion, and fluid dynamics, the study of the effect of forces on fluid heat transfer services motion, which can further be divided into fluid statics, the study of fluids at rest, and fluid kinetics and the study of fluids in motion.

The acidity level is determined by the total acid number (TAN), which is the amount of potassium hydroxide in milligrams that is Thermal oil needed to neutralize the acids in one gram of oil – an indication of any oxidation or acidic contamination that may be present.

The difference in efficiency becomes more pronounced if users account for the flash loss of a normal steam system of 6% to 14%, de-aerator loss of another 2%, and blow down loss of up to 3%. These losses are not experienced by Thermal fluid systems, and hence can be as much as 31% more efficient, except for the additional efficiencies of a steam generator and heater. For more information, please visit our site http://www.globalheattransfer.co.uk/