Ultra-Slim Heat Pipes use water as working fluid.

Press Release Summary:




Available in copper or aluminum, Ultra-Slim Heat Pipes use water as working fluid, continually alternating between evaporation and condensation. Constant cycling of water is caused by high-capillary mesh wick inside, which allows for cooling capacities from 5–35 W. With minimum achievable thickness of 0.6 mm, bendable heat pipes are suitable for LED modules, tablet PCs, mobile phones, and other electronic devices that require cooling within extreme space limitations.



Original Press Release:



Jaro's Micro, Ultra-Slim "Capillary" HeatPipes



BOCA RATON – Jaro Thermal's new (maintenance free) Ultra-slim heatpipes use water as a "working fluid" that continually alternates between evaporation and condensation. This constant cycling of water to vapor is caused by a high-capillary mesh wick inside of the heatpipe. As the vapor travels away from the heat source, it cools and undergoes a phase change of condensation. Once the water is formed, the mesh wick captures the water and travels back down the wick to the heat source. As the water approaches the heat source, it undergoes a phase change of evaporation. The high-capillary mesh wick allows for cooling capacities that range from 5W up to 35W. The minimum achievable thickness in the heatpipe is 0.6mm, which makes it perfect for most confined-space requirements. In addition, the heatpipes are bendable, and can be pressed (for different height options). They can be ordered in different thickness levels, in either copper or aluminum. Applications include LED modules, tablet PCs, mobile phones and other electronic devices that require cooling within extreme space limitations. Specific examples include Intel's new low voltage chips, which run at 17 watts of power (in their next-gen Ultra-Book).



For more information about these "Next Generation" Heat Pipes, please contact Dennis Eisen at d.eisen@jarothermal.com  (561-241-6700 x307). 

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