exchanger


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Related to exchanger: heat exchanger, Cation exchanger

exchanger

/ex·chang·er/ (eks-chānj´er) an apparatus by which something may be exchanged.
heat exchanger  a device placed in the circuit of extracorporeal circulation to induce rapid cooling and rewarming of blood.
References in periodicals archive ?
Moreover, the growth in the global water and wastewater equipment market will create a huge demand for the heat exchanger design in the forthcoming years.
Global cooling tower heat exchanger market: A cooling tower is a type of heat rejection device that releases waste heat into the atmosphere.
Then, a comprehensive set of experiments was conducted to find the frosting limit for each exchanger.
In HVAC heat exchangers, thermal fatigue is accelerated by the corrosive combustion gasses that pass through the heat exchanger tubes on their way to the exhaust flue and by condensation that may collect in the heat exchanger during heat transfer.
The shell wall of heat exchanger is set as fully insulated.
Shell & tube heat exchangers are used in various applications such as chemicals, petrochemicals and oil & gas, HVAC & refrigeration, food & beverages, power generation, pulp & paper and others.
Pressed plates are also more resistant to corrosion and chemical reactions that could weaken the heat exchanger and hence require more frequent replacement.
By using Kenics static mixer elements in each heat exchanger tube, the film build-up commonly associated with empty tubes is significantly reduced.
Currently, the demand for heat exchangers is increasing in the end-user industries.
8220;Heat exchanger demand from Asia-Pacific is forecast to grow at a faster rate as compared to mature markets such as Europe and the Americas, with China and India expected to dominate.
When comparing the efficiency of a shell-and-tube made of non-metals, such as graphite, glass or silicon carbide, and an Alfa Laval tantalum heat exchanger the different heat conductivity and required thicknesses of the materials must be considered.
A close-up view of a typical LFFT heat exchanger is shown in Figure 2.