Chillers - Refrigeration Units

Energy efficiency and state-of-the-art technological solutions

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Chillers - Refrigeration Units - Reglochill

Our solutions

Reglochill has developed a series of latest-generation chillers suitable for any need that requires the use of cold. Our team has studied different solutions to offer the market innovative and environmentally friendly proposals, maintaining high standards of efficiency and energy saving.

RC1E

Water cooling units with air condensation from 30 kW to 1500 kW

Water cooling units with air condensation from 30 kW to 1500 kW - Reglochill

RC1E are air condensed monobloc groups. They are manufactured in two different versions: with a built-in tank or an external reservoir.

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RC2E

Water cooling units with air condensation from 2 kW to 155 kW

Water cooling units with air condensation from 2 kW to 155 kW - Reglochill

RC2E are monobloc air-condensed units with an internal tank at atmospheric pressure with a centralised or dedicated cooling circuit.

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RCWE

Water cooling units with water condensation from 7kW to 60 kW

Water cooling units with water condensation from 7kW to 60 kW - Reglochill

RCWE are water condensed monobloc groups. They are manufactured in two different versions: with a built-in tank or an external reservoir.

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Refrigeration units and chillers with air or water condensation

Chillers (or refrigeration units) are used in industrial refrigeration whose task is to reduce the temperatures of machinery through specific refrigerant gases. Chillers are widely used in industrial applications because certain production processes that can reach very high temperatures.

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How do chillers work?

Industrial chillers cool process fluids (water or a water/glycol mixture) which absorb heat from what is being cooled and then pass through the chiller where the heat is removed from the fluid and transferred elsewhere. Chillers therefore do not produce cold, but remove heat.

Refrigeration units consist of four basic components:

  • an evaporator
  • a compressor
  • a condenser
  • an expansion unit

Each refrigeration system contains a refrigerant.

The process begins with a low-pressure refrigerant entering the evaporator. Inside the evaporator, the refrigerant is heated, thus undergoing a phase change to a gas. The gaseous refrigerant enters the compressor, which increases the pressure. The high-pressure refrigerant goes to the condenser, which rejects the heat using cooling water from a cooling tower or air from the surroundings, condensing it into a high-pressure liquid.

The condensed refrigerant then goes to the expansion unit, which has a valve that acts as a metering device to limit the flow of refrigerant into the system. As a result, this lowers the refrigerant pressure and begins the cooling process again. The entire process is known as the refrigeration cycle.

Types of chillers

Chillers are not all the same; they differ in the features they have and the processes they offer. This is why it is very important to carefully choose the right chiller for your application, as it will help save costs, reduce downtime and improve operational efficiency.

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