Freon in an cooling system unit

Being a hermit all winter is getting stale, so today I am going to go to the beach for dinner and eat my salad in the sand.

I’ll come back in an hour and do my yoga session at loft because I don’t like getting sand in my yoga mat. It is actually tough to detach sand from all of the crevices and cracks in a sticky yoga mat. They are almost like English muffins with all of those nooks and crannies, although I’m not sure what a nook or cranny is to be exact. Anyways, today is an air conditioning system kind of day so my pal and I will enlighten you on how freon or refrigerant works in one of those systems! Freon is a refrigerant used in air conditioning system (AC) systems to transfer heat from the inside of a building to the outside. It operates in a closed loop system, where it continuously circulates through the A/C unit, evaporating and condensing to absorb and release heat. When the refrigerant enters the evaporator, it is in a low-pressure gas form, where it evaporates and absorbs heat from the air inside the building. The refrigerant then moves to the compressor, where it is compressed and increases in temperature and pressure. The hot, high-pressure gas then moves to the condenser, where it releases heat to the outside air and condenses back into a high-pressure liquid. Finally, the refrigerant flows through the expansion valve, where its pressure and temperature are reduced, causing it to once again evaporate and beginning the process over. We hope this helps you a bit.

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