coil

(redirected from heat exchanger)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to heat exchanger: heat exhaustion

coil

See triangle.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The heat exchangers in Alfa Laval's new tantalum range are stainless steel heat exchangers that have undergone a unique treatment where a thin layer of tantalum is metallurgically bonded to all surfaces exposed to corrosive media.
Rapid growth in power consumption from the industrial sector is further contributing to the rapid pace of growth for the heat exchanger market.
Michel said this process will include internal reorganisation of business units within the GEA Heat Exchangers Group, which will now in a simplified structure serve the market in three segments.
Some of the leading players operating in the global heat exchangers market include Alfa Laval AB, GEA Group and Xylem Inc.
It was assumed that heat transfer only occurred in the core part of the heat exchanger, and the heat transfer rate in manifolds was negligible.
Priya Murray, technical manager, HRS Heat Exchangers, explained, "This is a very demanding application: good heat transfer is normally only achieved by high gas velocity and a corresponding high pressure loss that reduces the efficiency of the whole installation.
Q: What challenges can heat exchangers present in food processing environments, and what can food processors do to meet those challenges?
Based on these values obtained, it can compute log mean temperature difference--LMTD, a very important parameter for the study of heat transfer in a heat exchanger.
Analysis of the performance of the heat exchangers included the following variables: heat exchanger design profile, second-stage chamber temperatures, and quantity of condensate collected.
HRS has launched a new scraped surface heat exchanger to the market called the HRS-Rotex.
The deposits can reduce the heat transfer efficiency, increase the pressure drop across a heat exchanger, and correspondingly, increase energy consumption, resulting in extra maintenance and labor costs.