• Cooling technology for your UltraBock • HWzone
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Cooling technology for your UltraBock

The US electronics giant GE is adopting technology From jet engines to make our ultrabooks and mobile phones thinner, thinner and more economical than ever

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The growing ultrabok market brings with it a winking offer: Tiny, light and thin - at human prices.
However, not everything is pink within the new trend - ultra-thin computers need devices More modest, and these give their signals as soon as the user needs the full power of the device with temperatures exceeding the "comfortable to work" setting and greater noise from small fans that have difficulty resigning from the heat generated.

Now there seems to be light at the end of the tunnel, Thanks to the new-old development Of no other than General Electric.
The American company is unveiling the so-called free-float technology Dual Piezoelectric Cooling Jets (DCJ), and purports to make our laptops, ultrabooks and tablets much cooler and quieter.

The DCJ array is in operation

It is a technology originally developed to improve jet air flow - a pair of nickel plates connected to piezoelectric ceramic material (which changes shape as a reaction to electrical energy) in a way that makes them expand and contract tens of hundreds of times a second, much like the action of the lungs, allowing Of hot air and pushing it quickly and efficiently out of the heating zone.

Coming soon for all of us?

DCJ technology does not require rotating bearings or components, enabling it to offer great advantages in every category over conventional cooling technologies on mobile today - the product is a means Only 3 millimeters thick, which is quieter than fan-based cooling, can push more air and also need less 50 energy.
Add to this all GE's statements that the DCJ systems will be cheaper to manufacture and will need less maintenance, and you have received a product that feels like one of the most significant jumps in the cooling world.

GE is already offering demo kits for the DCJ systems for the various handset manufacturers, and estimates that the first commercial products to be used will be available during the year 2014.

DCJ-based refrigeration devices can be adapted for a wide range of applications

Will the vision of soft, feather-free mobile phones become reality in a few years? Current developments In the field they make us believe that.


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7 תגובות

  1. I don't think - technology doesn't match
    It's a piston or jet engine technology!
    The dynamics in those pistons are very different from a laptop (or stationary). It seems to me that it will be very difficult to bring the same "lungs" to the same level of activity produced by them in jet engines.

  2. Different air directions of suction and exhaust
    That's what's missing, but I believe it can be easily adjusted ... I will surely buy some of these as soon as they are on the market!
    I wonder how much noise the air makes when it exits such a narrow opening .. (does it whistle ??)

  3. Genius match
    Interesting with will work
    They said they put it on mobile but didn't show if it really worked

  4. To 5
    They turned on the computer… so it works but they didn't show data comparison to the fan so you can't tell how effective it is ... according to what they say it works.

  5. I just hope this category disappears (Ultrabooks)
    These computers (as well as smartphones and tablets) are thin on a few (individual mm), which means that not only is there no way to cool them down (the technology in question, too, is impractical, as there is no way to inject air in such an area as zero as that of ultraviolet ), But they can break down in an instant, and can't be upgraded (compared to regular laptops).
    Please note that the main reason Samsung's Galaxy S is more fragile than Apple's iPhone, despite more features of Apple's downtime planned, is because the Galaxy S is thinner than the iPhone.

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