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Dehumidifiers are versatile devices designed for both stationary and mobile applications. They come in a robust frame that facilitates transportation by various means like forklifts, trucks, and cranes. You can easily connect these devices to power supplies and air ducting systems.

 How does it work?

  1. Moisture Absorption: When you place the dehumidifier in areas like tanks, halls, or other enclosed spaces, it effectively draws in the moisture-laden air.
  2. Silica Gel Rotor: The core of the dehumidifier is a rotor, which contains silica gel—an absorbent material. This gel is infused into an inorganic fibre material. Silica gel is essentially synthetically made quartz that features numerous minute pores. These pores work on a capillary principle, absorbing water from the surrounding air. Because of the countless number of these tiny pores, the internal surface area of silica gel is enormous.
  3. Rotor Composition: The rotor is majorly composed of silica gel, constituting 82% of its structure. The size of these rotors can be extensive, up to 3000 mm in dimension, allowing them to dehumidify large volumes of air.
  4. Continuous Operation: For consistent dehumidification, the rotor spins at a slow pace, roughly 15 rotations per hour. Once the air is filtered, it enters the process air section, where it's immediately available as dried process air. As the device absorbs moisture, it releases heat, leading to a temperature rise in the dried air.

In essence, these dehumidifiers leverage the moisture-absorbing properties of silica gel to effectively and continuously reduce humidity in various environments.