What use do cooling panels serve?

A building material that offers thermal insulation is cooling tower roofing panels. Depending on the purpose for which each piece will be utilized, these panels may be completed in steel or plastic and used to build cold rooms, roofs, or other systems that require thermal or acoustic insulation.

Why refrigeration panels are advantageous

Thermal protection

These refrigeration panels are the best insulating solution because of the injected polyurethane; according to the nature of the material, it inhibits entry and exit and is not sensitive to temperature variations.

Simple to install

The cold room panels are easy to install. You only need to make sure that the lower component is placed on a smooth, humidity-free surface. If not, you will need to modify the ground to install it since the components are put together like modules and create pressure that causes them to stick together.

The interior area is maximized by the cooling panels

It tends to maximize interior space since it is a thin material. The panels can be equipped with shelves that assist in handling the controlled items. Large expanses may also be created because of the inexpensive and durable nature of the material.


The refrigeration panels maintain the refrigeration flow without causing leaks or humidity stains, and they are impermeable to water vapor and gases released by the food or goods kept in the cold rooms. The injected polyurethane panels can preserve humidity and water filtration in all of their finishes, making them suitable for use in bathroom or ceiling construction.


The cooling chamber panel won't quickly degrade because the material has a long lifespan and is watertight and resistant to temperature fluctuations. This extends the cooling chambers' lifespan and eliminates the need for ongoing maintenance or replacement of the more exposed sections to the cold.

How do cooling towers work?

Evaporative cooling, which has been used in industry for more than a century, is the foundation of cooling towers and other water-cooling equipment. Utilizing water as a coolant, evaporative cooling is a natural process that is used to dissipate extra heat from various thermal processes and machinery into the environment. The process of adiabatic cooling should not be confused with this.

A ventilation system (natural or forced) to encourage and, if necessary, force the passage of ambient air through the heat and mass exchange filling, as well as several auxiliary components like a water collecting basin, recirculation pump, droplet separators, and control instruments, are all included in evaporative cooling equipment such as cooling towers.

How do cooling towers function?

A cooling tower works according to evaporative cooling principles:

By spraying hot water in the form of a rain of droplets that land on a lattice or exchanger filler (a group of thin PVC sheets arranged in a specific way), cooling towers cool hot water. The already cooled water then falls into a tank that collects it and, if necessary, will be distributed by a circuit.

From bottom to top, the tower is filled with air as it enters via the lower holes above the water tank. Depending on the kind of tower, this air intake may be driven by carefully placed fans or generated spontaneously in natural draft towers.

In the tower fill, where heat exchange between the two fluids happens, heat transfer occurs between water (at a higher temperature) and air (at a lower temperature). By increasing the surface area and the duration of air-water interaction, this filler aims to improve cooling effectiveness. The water cools as it evaporates by absorbing the heat from the surrounding, moving water.

For every 7°C of cooling in this process, around 1% of the total water flow evaporates. The so-called "droplet separator" filters the evaporated water as it exits the tower. This prevents the chance of contaminated water from leaking into the outside air, making it one of the most crucial components for the safety of a cooling tower. According to the UNE 100030/2017 standard, this material effectively decreases the outflow of water into the atmosphere with losses of less than 0.002%. Droplet separators must be updated every ten years to meet this standard and for safety.

The remaining chilled water is put in a reservoir and then sent to a circuit, where it will be used for various things like air conditioning, air purification systems, industrial activities, etc.