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Our Technicians Are Factory Trained To Provide Quality Miami Air Conditioning and Heating Repair Services!
Miami Air Conditioning Repairis your one-stop for all your home or business comfort solutions, which includes Air Conditioning and Heating service, repairs, sales of new installations as well as home energy audits. For almost 40 years, we have been serving the south Florida area. We are unlike other HVAC contractors in that we take a “whole house” approach to comfort diagnostics and deliver these results at an affordable price which will not break your budget.
Why Call Miami Air Conditioning Repair?
At Miami Air Conditioning Repair, we strive to provide the best customer service in the industry so you are completely satisfied with your repair. Our professional team is trained in all brands and models of HVAC systems for residential and commercial properties. We take the worry out of your emergency. Our staff has worked on practically every type of air conditioning and heating systems. Stop wasting time by calling around to see who can repair your air conditioner, heater or water heater. Save time and energy by calling us now. We’ll dispatch a friendly and qualified repair technician to your home or business and your heating or cooling system will be operational in an affordable and quick time frame!
Some Of The Repair Services We Offer In Miami FL:
- Air Conditioning Repair
- Air Conditioning Tune-ups
- Air Conditioning Installation
- Air Conditioning Replacements
- Heating System Repair
- Heating System Tune-ups
- Heating System Installations
- Split System Air Conditioning Units
- Emergency AC Repair & Service
- Second Opinions On Major Repairs
- 2nd Opinions On System Replacement
Frequently Asked Questions
Explain How Living Conditions Can Affect Personal Health?
If you drink the water without purifying it, you might get sick. If you eat the fruit without washing it, you might get cancer. if you breathe the air, it might stink. if you internet with a world full of psychically ill apes, they might conclude that you are being rewarded with the confiscated wealth from a diminishing number of producers. when you die, you might be reincarnated in Hell. If you pray to God and take good care of the Earth, we might be saved
Why Does My Air Condition Duck Leak Water During The Winter When I Have The System Turned Off?
You probably have overhead ducting not insulated well or has some leaks in joints or fittings.
Moisture from the home is condensing on the cold surface of the duct or register.
Chrystler Sebring Air Conditioning?
After Getting My A/C Professionally Serviced, The Cooling Stopped After About Two Weeks.. The Tech'S Who Did The Work Said That They Couldn'T Find Any Leaks. I Attempted To Recharge My Chrysler Sebring'S Air Conditioning Using A System From Advanced Auto, When Following The Directions, It Says To Run The Compressor For Several Minutes And Then Check Pressure On Low Side Port. It Showed A Very Low Reading. So I Added A Considerable Amount Of Refrigerant, And The Pressure Went Up To A Normal Pressure. Then Something Clicked And Something Turned On, And The Pressure Dropped To Zero. I Attempted To Add More Refrigerant, And Nothing Would Happen. I Tried Turning Off The A/C And The Pressure Went Into The Red Zone. When I Clicked It Back On, It Zeroed Out...
What Am I Doing Wrong, Or What Could I Try?
If you had it professionally serviced you should make them honor their warranty.
As it is now, you really messed it up by trying to add refrigerant without knowing what the heck you're doing. You're lucky you didn't damage your compressor.
If the "professionals" you went to don't want to fix it correctly you're SOL and need to find an AC technician who is certified and knows what they are doing.
In Refrigeration And Air Conditioning, Why Does Heat Need Be Dissipated Before Going Through Expansion Valve?
The Compressor Heats Up The Cooled Liquid (Which Has Gotten Warmer Already By Absorbing Heat) Into A Hot Pressurized Gas. With The Release Of Pressure By Going Through The Expansion Valve The Gas Is Cooled Abruptly From The Change In Pressure, So Why Do All Diagrams For It Show Coils Dissipating The Heat Before Reaching The Expansion Valve? Is It Really Necessary? Won'T It Cool To The Same Temperature After The Change From Very High To Very Low Pressure?
Ojaibrad, I think the question IS dealing with state change. State change is the basis of modern refrigeration and has everything to do with why the heat has to be dissipated before going through the XV. Understanding state change is vital to grasping the idea of how refrigeration works.
Simply described, a refrigeration system has four devices: a compressor, a condensor coil, an expansion valve (or a capillary tube in small devices like home refrigerators), and an evaporator coil.
The refrigerant is a special, usually synthetic, substance with a very low boiling point (often way below zero degrees F at atmospheric pressure.)
Obviously, for a compressor to work, the refrigerant must be a gas when it reaches it - a liquid cannot be compressed. Yet, to perform its work, the refrigerant must become a liquid. How does it do this? By dissipating the latent heat stored in it.
Let's start at the expansion valve, where the refrigerant is a high-pressure liquid. Moving through the valve, it enters the low-pressure area of the evaporator (which is also the suction for the compressor.) Lowering the pressure lowers the boiling point, so the liquid refrigerant boils to a gas as it flows through the coil, absorbing heat from the coils, and the area to be cooled, in the process. The heat is now "stored" in the refrigerant as something called "latent heat of vaporization."
That heat has to go somewhere! The only way to release the heat is to change the gas's pressure. The compressor takes in the gas and pressurizes it, raising its boiling point to a very high temperature. It is sent to the condenser coil, where it is condensed back to a liquid, releasing the latent heat that it absorbed from the evaporator coil.The heat is dissipated to the outside. In effect, the refrigerant has "moved" the heat from one place to another!
So, in brief, the heat must be dissipated prior to going through the expansion valve because the gaseous refrigerant has to change state back to a liquid in order to absorb more heat.
How To Change The Air Condition Fan At A Town & Country?
1. Lift the Town and Country's hood to gain access to the engine. Insert a siphoning hose into the engine cooling system and empty the contents into a coolant container. Remove the radiator outlet hose from the radiator top. Take off the air cleaner assembly, the air intake resonator and the fan motor electrical connectors from the front of the fan.
2. Loosen the coolant-recovery system mounting screw from the radiator top with a chain wrench. Take off the upper radiator mounts and remove the upper portion of the radiator. Use a screwdriver to loosen the cooling fan mounting screws.
3. Unplug the trans axle oil cooler line on the lower left side of the radiator. With the chain wrench, loosen the radiator mounting bolts located on the sides of the engine fan. Remove the fan and place it on a flat wooden surface for support.
4. Inspect the old engine fan for damage before proceeding. Place the new engine fan into the radiator. Use the chain wrench to reconnect the radiator mounting bolts on each side of the engine fan to hold it in place.
5. Plug back in the trans axle oil-cooler line to the lower left side of the radiator. Tighten the cooling fan mounting screws with the screwdriver. Reattach the upper portion of the radiator and put in the upper radiator mounts. Return the radiator outlet hose to the top of the radiator.
6. Tighten the coolant-recovery system mounting screw on the radiator top with the chain wrench. Reapply the air-cleaner assembly, the air-intake resonator and the fan-motor electrical connectors to the fan's front. Insert the siphoning hose into the engine cooling system and empty the coolant container's contents back into it.
7. Check for loose wires before getting in and starting the engine. Let the car idle for a few minutes with the hood up to see how the engine is running. When you confirm that everything works, close the hood and take your Town and Country for a test drive.
Miami Air Conditioning Repair
151 NW 5th St
Miami, FL 33128
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