A temperature controller is a piece of equipment used to maintain a designated temperature. A temperature controller can operate at elevated temperatures to either heat or cool a system as needed. The units incorporate a pump, heater, cooling valve and PID controller. Temperature controllers are available with a variety of configurations using a wide range of pump (3/4 hp to 10 hp), heater (9 kW to 48 kW) and valve (1/4 in to 1 in) sizes. The experts at Thermal Care will help you select the required configuration to best match the needs of your system.
Types of Temperature Control Units
Temperature control units are categorized into three main groups: water units, oil units, and vacuum units. Water units use water as the process fluid. These are by far the most common and have the most variety of available configurations. Thermal Care RQT series water units are mostly limited in their application by the allowable upper temperature requirement for the system. When this temperature is exceeded, Thermal Care RO series oil units are chosen because of the much higher temperatures they can accommodate.
Finally, Thermal Care RV series vacuum units or negative pressure units are designed with an adjustable vacuum level to provide the exact amount necessary to stop a leak without drawing air into the circuit.
Thermal Care has a large selection of temperature controllers to cover nearly any application requirement. Our experts can determine the right configuration to provide the best possible solution for the requirements of your system.
Industries We Keep Cool
The TC Series chiller is trouble free and requires very little maintenance. In nearly 3 years, the only item that we have replaced is a process pump seal. The Turbocor compressor remains faultless and literally untouched for nearly 3 years. The remote access is fantastic for troubleshooting and provides a peace of mind during extreme weather conditions knowing that Thermal Care regularly monitors the system to ensure proper operation. There are absolutely some efficiencies with the system. On cold days we’ve seen as few as one of 16 fans running on the outside condensing units and the Turbocor compressors run at half speed in the winter months. Wayne Huerth, Tuf-Tite