The days of expensive and highly pollulant
dehumidifiers are over!

What is a Dehumidifier?

The dehumidifier is a device designed to reduce the humidity of air in an enclosed space, such as a room or a house, using the operational principle of a heat pump. While its primary function is humidity control, it can also have a secondary effect of cooling the air. The dehumidifier operates following the thermodynamic refrigeration cycle involving the compression of refrigerant gas, similar to how refrigerators or air conditioners work.


Highly versatile and can be integrated with other technologies, such as photovoltaic solar energy, especially in rural areas with limited access to electricity.


Achieves a larger quantity of dried products with higher quality, as the possibility of infestation by fungi, insects, and rodents during the drying process is significantly reduced. -The drying period is shorter compared to local open-air techniques.


Operating costs are low due to the highly efficient operation of the equipment, and it can also be supplemented with photovoltaic solar energy for its operation.


Represents an environmentally sustainable alternative.

How does it work?

Moisture Extraction

Moist air is drawn from the room and passed through a cold coil (evaporator) within the dehumidifier. When the air comes into contact with the cold coil, the water present in the air condenses into droplets on the coil's surface. This reduces the air's humidity and makes it drier.

Heating and Heat Recovery

The cold coil, now covered in condensed water, is heated using a heat pump. The heat extracted from the coil is used to warm a hot coil (condenser) inside the dehumidifier. The hot coil plays a crucial role in the dehumidification process.

Evaporation and Air Discharge

The air that was cooled in the evaporator is rewarmed in the hot coil. This allows the air to retain more moisture before reaching saturation point. As a result, the air can collect more humidity from the environment before becoming saturated, and the condensation process occurs again in the evaporator. The drier and warmer air is then released back into the room.

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