Solutions Center


Reduce Excess Moisture in Production Facilities

A humid indoor environment in a factory or general production facility can lead to unwanted moisture and an unhealthy indoor air quality. Not only can the accumulation of moisture damage expensive equipment and machines, but it can also lead to inventories being compromised and result in the deteriorate of the facility's actual structure.

When there is excess moisture in a working environment, it can have a negative effect on productivity and company morale, so it is important to keep your employees in mind. Uncontrolled humidity can give rise to all manner of problems, including condensation, corrosion, mould, bacterial growths, mechanical, electrical, powder clumping and system blockages.

Excess indoor air moisture can cause condensation on equipment, wet floors and saturated electrical panels - all leading to potentially dangers. Any moisture forming on water-cooled machines used for plastic injection molding can result in product discoloration. In printing facilities with humidity issues, paper may wrinkle, shrink or expand, causing ink registration problems.

Humid environments can be a particular problem in plants that require a specific drying cycle for the manufacture or store dry foods like spices, cereal and confectionery or producers of recycled rubber mulch. If air moisture levels are too high, drying times can be longer than needed, slowing production, losing productivity and increasing energy consumption. Dry food packaging plants also risk compromising food quality if a consistent indoor environment is not properly maintained.

Ferrous materials and steel are widely used in the manufacturing of many products, ranging from small components to motor vehicles. But serious problems can occur if humidity levels rise and rust sets in - that is why industrial environments must take steps to avoid this happening.

A humidity level of 50-60% is considered ideal.

Improve the Atmospheric Standards of Your Facility With Industrial Dehumidification

Manufacturing processes often require reliable dehumidification to facilitate uninterrupted production. Failure to achieve this can result in products being damaged, metal rusting and food products spoiled. It is vital to act quickly and prevent dampness by installing dehumidification units and preserving stock, machines and electric goods.

High humidity exacerbates the growth of microscopic organisms, which are potentially harmful to people as well as products. Dehumidification solutions are suitable for factories producing metal products, powders, tea, coffee, sugar, electrical components, paper, cardboard, cereals and many more. Even with air conditioning, relative humidity can rise to unacceptable levels for equipment operation and product integrity.

Dehumidification climate control is one of the most popular ways dealing with all kinds of uncontrolled airborne moisture and seasonal fluctuations in air conditions. By adding a dedicated dehumidification system, you can remove unwanted moisture while maintaining a desired room air temperature.

Dehumidification Helps Maintain Continuous Production

When deciding on an industrial dehumidifier for your industrial facility, there are many things to keep in mind like the size of your building, number of employees and climate. Dehumidification systems are one of the most popular methods of removing unwanted moisture from the air in industrial spaces.

There are two main types of factory dehumidifier to choose from - desiccant and refrigerant. Which one you choose depends on a number of factors, including size, temperature and environmental conditions. A desiccant dehumidifier works by using naturally absorbent materials or chemicals to reduce the amount of moisture in an area. Meanwhile, a refrigerant dehumidifier uses a coil to lower the temperature of the air, causing the water vapor to condense.