Although automatic air conditioning is not necessarily required, it will undoubtedly help improve the quality of travel. If you find that your car is not working properly or performing poorly, it will be very helpful to make an appointment with a mechanic so that you can get through the difficulties easily.
At the most basic level, the vehicle’s air conditioning system works by deliberately manipulating the temperature and pressure of the refrigerant and the direct relationship between them. This process first generates high-pressure gas by compressing the refrigerant in the vehicle’s AC system to increase its pressure and temperature. The refrigerant then flows through the condenser, which transforms it into a high temperature and high pressure liquid before entering the receiver. A receiving dryer (sometimes called a filter) removes moisture and excess particles from the refrigerant. After that, it enters the expansion valve or orifice tube, thereby reducing the pressure of the refrigerant and causing the liquid refrigerant to change its physical state into a cold low-pressure gas.
In order to realize this state transition from liquid to gas, the refrigerant must have “latent heat” and must absorb the latent heat from the surrounding environment inside the evaporator. When the latent heat is pulled from the evaporator core to almost freezing below, the auto ac blower motor transmits the cold air through the vents of the vehicle. Think of a hot summer day when you just came out of a swimming pool: the liquid water on your skin starts to evaporate and turns into water vapor. The cooling of the skin is the result of water taking away latent heat from your body to change its state into vapor.
Post time: Oct-15-2020