Mist cooling systems have been around for over a century. They are used in many different industries and settings, including the agricultural industry. Recently misting cooling system has become popular in residential and commercial areas that need outdoor cooling solutions. There are various reasons why misting is preferable to other types of outdoor air conditioning systems, but one of the most important is how water efficient it can be. In this article we will discuss misting cooling systems outdoors and how they work, as well as some pros and cons of misting when compared to traditional AC options....
...In addition to being more energy-efficient than conventional AC units, mist coolers also require far less maintenance because all dirt or debris gets captured by the mesh screens on the input water filter and the filter in each of the nozzle rather than the debris getting struck in the Nozzle orifice.
Moreover, its cost effective system as there no other alternative for mist cooling. It doesn't have any mechanical components inside like a compressor, and it is able to cool by drawing heat from the surrounding air using water evaporation.
Misting systems are not designed for indoor use where there is no air circulation, so they typically need to be placed outdoors in an open space where there’s plenty of room and airflow.
Once this misting system has been installed, you can enjoy all the benefits that mist cooling offers including: lower operating costs; greater efficiency with regards to energy consumption than conventional AC units; less complex plumbing required because no refrigerant or Freon needs to be pumped through pipes throughout your house; smaller size which means easier installation at home or business premises without having to tear up concrete floors.
Difference between misting and drip irrigation systems: misting system is mainly used for outdoor cooling whereas the other one can work both indoors or outdoors. The water's delivered through a nozzle on an oscillating arm which delivers mist over large areas of land, in contrast to the traditional method of dripping water from fixed point above (which often wastes as much as 60% of its output)