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Solar Air Conditioner Triple Thermal Heat Transfer Processing. Compact Pressure Plug-n-Play.

Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Compact Pressure Plug-n-Play

Solar Air Conditioner

Now Offering Free Hot Water

"Including Optional Pure Drinking Water and UV Technology"

UV Technology (Ultraviolet H2O and O2 Bacteria Killing Technology)

 

*** Now Better then Ever ***

 

Up to a 5 Year Warranty, with Many Extra plug and play options, at no Extra Cost

No air conditioner compares to Atlantis Solar over all annual energy savingsNo air conditioner compares to Atlantis Solar over all annual energy savings
  • Solar Air conditioners with Triple Thermal Processing
  • Free High Pressure Hot Water
  • Tank less High Pressure Evacuated Waterless Solar Air Conditioners for those who do not want water
  • UV Technology to kill off harmful viruses and germs causing illness
  • 5 Year Warranty on our Atlantis Solar Thermal Tank
  • 2 Year Warranty on our high quality compressor
  • 1 Year Standard Warranty on all Mechanical Parts
  • Distributor can offer Extended Warranties
  • UV Technology is the future of having a very good healthy atmosphere in side your home or business, greatly reducing chances of illness
SK-W Series Triple Thermal Split Wall Solar Air ConditionerSK-W Series Triple Thermal Split Wall Solar Air Conditioner
  • SK-9000W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 9000Btu
  • SK-1W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 12000Btu
  • SK-1.8W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu
  • SK-2W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24000Btu
  • SK-2.5W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 30,000Btu
SK-W Series Triple Thermal Dual Split Wall Solar Air Conditioner SK-W Series Triple Thermal Dual Split Wall Solar Air Conditioner
  • SK-9000W x 2 Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 9000Btu + 9000Btu
  • SK-9000W + 12000Btu Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 9000Btu + 12000Btu
  • SK-1W + 1W Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 12000Btu + 12000Btu
SK-F Series Triple Thermal Floor Solar Air ConditionerSK-F Series Triple Thermal Floor Solar Air Conditioner
  • - SK-1.8F Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18,000Btu
  • - SK-2F Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24,000Btu
  • - SK-3.2 Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 36000Btu
  • - SK-3.5F Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 42,000Btu
  • - SK-4F Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 48,000Btu
SK-D Series Triple Thermal Duct Solar Air ConditionerSK-D Series Triple Thermal Duct Solar Air Conditioner
  • - SK-1D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 12000Btu
  • - SK-1.8D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu
  • - SK-2D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24000Btu
  • - SK-2.5D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 30,000Btu
  • - SK-3D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 36,000Btu
  • - SK-4D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 48,000Btu
  • - SK-6D Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 71,000Btu
SK-C Series Triple Thermal Cassette Solar Air ConditionerSK-C Series Triple Thermal Cassette Solar Air Conditioner
  • S- SK-1.8C Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu
  • SK-2C Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24000Btu
  • SK-3.5C Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 41000Btu
SK-C Series Triple Thermal Dual Cassette Solar Air ConditionerSK-C Series Triple Thermal Dual Cassette Solar Air Conditioner
  • SK-1.8C x 2 Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu + 18000Btu
  • SK-1.8C + 2C Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu + 24000Btu
  • SK-2C x 2 Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24000Btu + 24000Btu
SK-CF Series Triple Thermal Ceiling Floor Solar Air ConditionerSK-CF Series Triple Thermal Ceiling Floor Solar Air Conditioner
  • SK-1CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 12000Btu
  • SK-1.8CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 18000Btu
  • SK-2CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 24000000Btu
  • SK-2.8CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 34000Btu
  • SK-3.5CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 42000Btu
  • SK-4CF Atlantis Solar Triple Thermal Solar Air Conditioner 48000Btu

Guaranteed Better COP - EER - Faster Cooler Air Over any Air Conditioner in the World

Atlantis Solar Air Conditioners will prove to the World, that our Newest Technology will Guarantee The Below Results:

* Outlast any other Air Conditioner of our BTU Size,,, In Quality, Life, and Energy Savings

* Higher COP = Longer Life, Lower Energy Usage

* Higher EER = Longer Life, Lower Energy Usage

* 100% Faster Cooling Rate With Dual Condensers, Larger Evaporators = Longer Compressor Life, With Little to No Down Time, Lower Energy Usage, and Best of All "Large Over All Savings"

* Longer Life over any Air Conditioner, with our Triple Thermal Assist Technology, Material Quality, and High Standard QC

* 100% Environmentally, and User Friendly

* Lower Operational Time to Achieve Inside Comfort Levels Much Faster, Saving Energy Usage, By Increasing The Life Span of our Atlantis Solar Air Conditioners

* Designed to Operate in Most of the Warmest Environments in the World, with out Failure

* Atlantis Solar Air Conditioners are designed a Plug -N- Play Technology, Making it Easy to Add Accessories, with out Making Costly Changes, Add Extra Hot Water Storage Tanks, More or Longer Evacuated Solar Tubes, Connect Atlantis Solar Air Conditioners Together, and Much More.

* A Very Nice Feature Atlantis Solar Air Conditioners Offer - Is Free Hot Water, and Continuously Updated Technology at "NO Extra Cost"

Boiling points to vapor:

 

The boiling point of a substance is the temperature at which the vapor pressure of the liquid equals the pressure surrounding the liquid and the liquid changes into a vapor.

A liquid in a vacuum has a lower boiling point than when that liquid is at atmospheric pressure. A liquid at high-pressure has a higher boiling point than when that liquid is at atmospheric pressure. In other words, the boiling point of a liquid varies depending upon the surrounding environmental pressure. For a given pressure, different liquids boil at different temperatures.

The normal boiling point (also called the atmospheric boiling point or the atmospheric pressure boiling point) of a liquid is the special case in which the vapor pressure of the liquid equals the defined atmospheric pressure at sea level, 1 atmosphere. At that temperature, the vapor pressure of the liquid becomes sufficient to overcome atmospheric pressure and allow bubbles of vapor to form inside the bulk of the liquid. The standard boiling point is now (as of 1982) defined by IUPAC as the temperature at which boiling occurs under a pressure of 1 bar. The heat of vaporization is the amount of energy required to convert or vaporize a saturated liquid (i.e., a liquid at its boiling point) into a vapor.

Liquids may change to a vapor at temperatures below their boiling points through the process of evaporation. Evaporation is a surface phenomenon in which molecules located near the liquid's edge, not contained by enough liquid pressure on that side, escape into the surroundings as vapor. On the other hand, boiling is a process in which molecules anywhere in the liquid escape, resulting in the formation of vapor bubbles within the liquid.

Contents:
  1. Saturation temperature and pressure
  2. Relation between the normal boiling point and the vapor pressure of liquids
  3. Properties of the elements
  4. Boiling point as a reference property of a pure compound
  5. Impurities and mixtures
  6. See also
  7. References

Saturation temperature and pressure:

A saturated liquid contains as much thermal energy as it can without boiling (or conversely a saturated vapor contains as little thermal energy as it can without condensing).

Saturation temperature means boiling point. The saturation temperature is the temperature for a corresponding saturation pressure at which a liquid boils into its vapor phase. The liquid can be said to be saturated with thermal energy. Any addition of thermal energy results in a phase transition.

If the pressure in a system remains constant (isobaric), a vapor at saturation temperature will begin to condense into its liquid phase as thermal energy (heat) is removed. Similarly, a liquid at saturation temperature and pressure will boil into its vapor phase as additional thermal energy is applied.

The boiling point corresponds to the temperature at which the vapor pressure of the liquid equals the surrounding environmental pressure. Thus, the boiling point is dependent on the pressure. Usually, boiling points are published with respect to atmospheric pressure (101.325 kilopascals or 1 atm). At higher elevations, where the atmospheric pressure is much lower, the boiling point is also lower. The boiling point increases with increased pressure up to the critical point, where the gas and liquid properties become identical. The boiling point cannot be increased beyond the critical point. Likewise, the boiling point decreases with decreasing pressure until the triple point is reached. The boiling point cannot be reduced below the "Triple Point".

If the heat of vaporization and the vapor pressure of a liquid at a certain temperature is known, the normal boiling point can be calculated by using the Clausius-Clapeyron equation thus:  

= the normal boiling point, K              

= the ideal gas constant, 8.314 J · K−1 · mol−1              

= is the vapor pressure at a given temperature, atm              

= the heat of vaporization of the liquid, J/mol              

= the given temperature, K              

= the natural logarithm to the base

Saturation pressure is the pressure for a corresponding saturation temperature at which a liquid boils into its vapor phase. Saturation pressure and saturation temperature have a direct relationship: as saturation pressure is increased so is saturation temperature.

If the temperature in a system remains constant (an isothermal system), vapor at saturation pressure and temperature will begin to condense into its liquid phase as the system pressure is increased. Similarly, a liquid at saturation pressure and temperature will tend to flash into its vapor phase as system pressure is decreased.

The boiling point of water is 100 °C (212 °F) at standard pressure. On top of Mount Everest, at 8,848 m (29,029 ft) elevation, the pressure is about 252 mbar (25.200 kPa) and the boiling point of water is 63 °C (145.4 °F). The boiling point decreases 1 °C every 285 m of elevation, or 1 °F every 500 ft.

For purists, the normal boiling point of water is 99.97 degrees Celsius at a pressure of 1 atm (i.e., 101.325 kPa). Until 1982 this was also the standard boiling point of water, but the IUPAC now recommends a standard pressure of 1 bar (100 kPa). At this slightly reduced pressure, the standard boiling point of water is 99.61 degrees Celsius. Relation between the normal boiling point and the vapor pressure of liquids

A typical vapor pressure chart for various liquids The higher the vapor pressure of a liquid at a given temperature, the lower the normal boiling point (i.e., the boiling point at atmospheric pressure) of the liquid.

The vapor pressure chart to the right has graphs of the vapor pressures versus temperatures for a variety of liquids. As can be seen in the chart, the liquids with the highest vapor pressures have the lowest normal boiling points.

For example, at any given temperature, methyl chloride has the highest vapor pressure of any of the liquids in the chart. It also has the lowest normal boiling point (-24.2 °C), which is where the vapor pressure curve of methyl chloride (the blue line) intersects the horizontal pressure line of one atmosphere (atm) of absolute vapor pressure.

Properties of the elements:

Further information: List of elements by boiling point The element with the lowest boiling point is helium. Both the boiling points of rhenium and tungsten exceed 5000 K at standard pressure; because it is difficult to measure extreme temperatures precisely without bias, both have been cited in the literature as having the higher boiling point. Boiling point as a reference property of a pure compound.

As can be seen from the above plot of the logarithm of the vapor pressure vs. the temperature for any given pure chemical compound, its normal boiling point can serve as an indication of that compound's overall volatility. A given pure compound has only one normal boiling point, if any, and a compound's normal boiling point and melting point can serve as characteristic physical properties for that compound, listed in reference books. The higher a compound's normal boiling point, the less volatile that compound is overall, and conversely, the lower a compound's normal boiling point, the more volatile that compound is overall. Some compounds decompose at higher temperatures before reaching their normal boiling point, or sometimes even their melting point. For a stable compound, the boiling point ranges from its Triple Point  to its critical point, depending on the external pressure. Beyond its triple point, a compound's normal boiling point, if any, is higher than its melting point. Beyond the critical point, a compound's liquid and vapor phases merge into one phase, which may be called a superheated gas. At any given temperature, if a compound's normal boiling point is lower, then that compound will generally exist as a gas at atmospheric external pressure. If the compound's normal boiling point is higher, then that compound can exist as a liquid or solid at that given temperature at atmospheric external pressure, and will so exist in equilibrium with its vapor (if volatile) if its vapors are contained. If a compound's vapors are not contained, then some volatile compounds can eventually evaporate away in spite of their higher boiling points.

In general, compounds with ionic bonds have high normal boiling points, if they do not not decompose before reaching such high temperatures. Many metals have high boiling points, but not all. Very generally—with other factors being equal—in compounds with covalently bonded molecules, as the size of the molecule (or molecular mass) increases, the normal boiling point increases. When the molecular size becomes that of a macromolecule, polymer, or otherwise very large, the compound often decomposes at high temperature before the boiling point is reached. Another factor that affects the normal boiling point of a compound is the polarity of its molecules. As the polarity of a compound's molecules increases, its normal boiling point increases, other factors being equal. Closely related is the ability of a molecule to form hydrogen bonds (in the liquid state), which makes it harder for molecules to leave the liquid state and thus increases the normal boiling point of the compound. Simple carboxylic acids dimerize by forming hydrogen bonds between molecules. A minor factor affecting boiling points is the shape of a molecule. Making the shape of a molecule more compact tends to lower the normal boiling point slightly compared to an equivalent molecule with more surface area.

Binary boiling point diagram of two hypothetical only weakly interacting components without an azeotrope Most volatile compounds (anywhere near ambient temperatures) go through an intermediate liquid phase while warming up from a solid phase to eventually transform to a vapor phase. By comparison to boiling, a sublimation is a physical transformation in which a solid turns directly into vapor, which happens in a few select cases such as with carbon dioxide at atmospheric pressure. For such compounds, a sublimation point is a temperature at which a solid turning directly into vapor has a vapor pressure equal to the external - pressure.