EIC Solutions, Inc., a leading manufacturer of thermoelectric air conditioners, electronic enclosures and transit cases, has expanded its line of ThermoTEC™ thermoelectric coolers with the addition of a high ambient temperature model. The new, high heat units are capable of sustained, peak performance in environments with temperatures as high as 170 degrees Fahrenheit. Additionally, select models can be configured to operate in ambient temperatures up to 190 degrees Fahrenheit. EIC ThermoTEC high ambient air conditioners are used for cooling electronic enclosures in extremely hot settings such as in deserts, or in high heat industrial applications such as those near blast furnaces.
EIC Solutions, Inc., a leading manufacturer of thermoelectric air conditioners, electronic enclosures and transit cases, has obtained US and Canadian patents for its full line of Defender™ Series Thermoelectrically Air Conditioned Transit Cases. The cases protect electronics from impact, shock vibration, and also from dust, moisture and corrosion. To assure safe operating temperatures for sensitive electronics and other case contents, a built in air conditioner cools the case interior maintaining optimum temperatures regardless of the outside environment.
EIC Solutions, Inc., a leading manufacturer of thermoelectric air conditioners, electronic enclosures and transit cases, has introduced the ThermoTEC 145 Series 1500 BTU Military Grade (MG) Air Conditioner. The lightweight thermoelectric cooling unit is designed specifically for use in transit cases for mobile military and defense applications.
In part two of our blog, we will share with you some of the specific ways EIC Solutions air-conditioners are being used daily. Since 1988, EIC Solutions has worked alongside engineers, contractors and systems integrators for the U.S. military, commercial and industrial manufacturers. Leveraging a complete line of compact, lightweight, solid state thermoelectric coolers for transit cases, electronic cabinets and computer enclosures, EIC ensures that the electronics and electrical controls that these industries rely on operate without failure in harsh environments when it matters most.
Today’s military, commercial and industrial manufacturers have increased the demand for advanced electronics and electrical controls that are designed to operate without failure in harsh environments. Ensuring that these electronics run efficiently and effectively has become an ever greater challenge, which is why EIC Solutions has developed air conditioned transit cases and air conditioned enclosures that protect and cool sensitive electronics when it matters most.
EIC's Defender™ Series Clamshell Style Transit Cases are rugged & dependable cooling systems designed to protect electronic equipment in the harshest environments. Designed to meet the demands of the U.S. armed forces and Department of Homeland Security on land, in the air, and at sea - protecting their communication, encryption, surveillance and other electronic gear from damaging heat, dust, moisture, and corrosion.
The US military developed new technologies for IED defeat and detection systems for use in Iraq and Afghanistan. These systems utilized sophisticated sensors and electronics in order to detect the presence of roadside bombs and other improvised explosive devices. The working environment for these systems presented a significant challenge to the designers as the sensitive electronics would be subjected to the extremes of Middle East weather including: daily average temperatures from 48 degree C (120 Fahrenheit) in July and August to below freezing in January; a significant rainy season producing up to 100 centimeters a year in some places; and severe wind phenomena with massive dust storms and very dry, desiccating air.
Defender™ Series Transit Cases from EIC Solutions, are designed to safely transport, protect and cool mission-critical electronics in the harshest environments.
A helicopter flight simulator for military applications was being utilized in the Middle East for pilot training. Trainees found that the small cockpit on the simulator was getting too hot for them to adequately operate the simulator after only just a few short minutes in the cockpit.