| 1 MINUTE READ

Custom Cabinet Coolers for Electrical Enclosures

Exair’s new cabinet cooler systems can be customized to provide cooling within electrical enclosures in NEMA 12, NEMA 4, NEMA 4X and Hazardous location environments.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon
manufacturing
Photo Credit: Exair Corp.

Exair (Cincinnati, Ohio) has announced new custom cabinet coolers for electrical enclosures.  The cabinet cooler systems can be customized to provide cooling within electrical enclosures in NEMA 12, NEMA 4, NEMA 4X and Hazardous location environments. These customizations include specific Btu/Hr values from 275-5600 Btu/Hr., adaptations for high-temperature environments up to 200°F (93°C), and a selection of materials including aluminum, Type 303SS and 316SS to combat corrosive environments. For dirty and dusty environments, a Non-Hazardous Purge option will create a positive pressure inside the cabinet to keep dirt and debris from entering your control panel. All systems are UL Listed and CE compliant.

Additional customizations include settings to maintain a specific cabinet temperature, special coatings, high-temperature materials, special cold air distribution kits and more. Cabinet cooler systems are the low-cost way to purge and cool electrical control panels. They convert an ordinary supply of compressed air to cold, 20°F air without refrigerants. The cold air is circulated through the enclosure to eliminate heat damage and control shutdown.

The compact cabinet coolers can be installed in minutes through a standard electrical knockout hole. Optional thermostat control minimizes compressed air use. There are no moving parts to wear out and no maintenance is required. Applications include cooling PLCs, microprocessors, variable frequency drives, industrial computers, and robotics. 

Exair Corp. | 800-903-9247 | Exair.com

RELATED CONTENT

  • Stripping of Plated Finishes

    The processes, chemicals and equipment, plus control and troubleshooting.

  • Masking for Surface Finishing

    Masking is employed in most any metal finishing operation where only a specifically defined area of the surface of a part must be exposed to a process. Conversely, masking may be employed on a surface where treatment is either not required or must be avoided. This article covers the many aspects of masking for metal finishing, including applications, methods and the various types of masking employed.

  • Coating Thickness Measurement: The Fundamentals

    A review of available test methods, common applications and innovative instrumentation...