By Paige Talbert. Wine Cellar System. Published at Thursday, May 31st, 2018 - 00:12:16 AM.
Split wine cellar cooling systems are more durable, however, and lasts at least a decade longer than self-contained systems. Both types of climate control systems are popular and selecting one over the other depends on your wine room's current condition and, of course, your personal preferences. Just make sure you get everything right and your valued wine collection will turn out right as well.
Split System; Ductless split systems, which keep the condensing unit and fan coils separate, were made for cellars where proper ventilation is not directly available. The evaporator coil part of the unit will still be located inside the cellar with your wine. However, the compressor, fan, and coil of the cooling unit will be located outside, or perhaps in an adjoining room to your wine cellar. This is to help provide the cooling unit with a proper amount of ventilation. A kind of flexible hose or refrigeration line will connect the exterior unit to the interior one.
The second type is the Split Cooling System. This type of wine cellar cooling unit is essentially two separate units, the condenser unit and the evaporator unit. The condenser, which is usually situated outside the house, supplies refrigerant liquid to the evaporator via a compressor, which is normally wall mounted inside the wine room. The evaporator then cools the air that comes into contact with it by turning humid air into liquid, which is then collected outside the wine room.
That is why a wine cellar cooling unit is important for a wine. Different wines come with an ideal serving temperature although 13 degrees Celsius would be the ideal temperature for all wines. That temperature can't be consistently met by most refrigerators particularly the non-digital ones. To address this issue of having a cooling system that gives the exact cooling temperature, then a wine cellar cooling unit should be installed in any cellar.
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