A compressed air dryer is mandatory to avoid rust and condensation problems. This helps remove water from your compressed air. The compressor sucks in 20 liters of air per second. The compressor removes moisture from the air, which causes dehydration.
Dryer dryers should be used for applications requiring flow rates above 100 scfm and dew points below -40°F/°C. You can also look for the best refrigerated air dryers through the web.
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The four main types of compressed air dryers are refrigeration dryers, chemical dryers, and membrane dryers.
• Cooling dryers: They work by cooling the air to a low temperature and condensing most of the moisture. With the refrigeration dryer, it is impossible to reach the dew point below freezing.
• Chemical dryers: These dryers use the process of applying compressed air to a layer of chemicals, usually calcium chloride and lithium chloride, which attract moisture.
• Desiccant dryers: These dryers allow compressed air to flow over the dryer layer which absorbs moisture molecules. When the layer capacity is nearly saturated, the flow is diverted to the second layer of dry matter. Then the first bed was remade.
• Membrane Dryers: These are specially formulated membrane micro-tubes that are selectively permeable to moisture. Microtubes provide an excellent environment for generating dry air from standard compressed air.
Drying systems containing only additional coolant and a pooling filter can cause condensation problems after additional coolant. Use the "drying effect" of reducing pressure.