Swimming Pool Dehumidifier

Great Pool (Pvt) Ltd.,  was a established on April 19, 2018, deals in the business of construction of swimming pools of all sizes, ranging from domestic to commercial use, of any size, shape, and design. We believe in providing high-quality products at unbeatable prices. We supply all kinds of equipment related to swimming pools. We are also importers of swimming pool equipment like sand filters, chillers, dehumidifiers, and other accessories.

A dehumidifier is an air conditioning device which reduces and maintains the level of humidity in the air. This is done usually for health or thermal comfort reasons, or to eliminate musty odor and to prevent the growth of mildew by extracting water from the air. It can be used for household, commercial, or industrial applications. Large dehumidifiers are used in commercial buildings such as indoor ice rinks and swimming pools, as well as manufacturing plants or storage warehouses. Dehumidifiers can be wall-mounted in the pool area itself. Waste water is sent to drain and heat from the dehumidification process is used to heat the air. Dehumidifiers can be remotely located in an adjoining room, with vents extracting moist air and re-introducing dry air to the pool area. The first dehumidifier was created by American inventor Willis Carrier in 1902 to dehumidify a Brooklyn printing plant. Carrier cited the discovery as later motivating further discoveries in air conditioning. These “active” dehumidifiers condensed water from air. However, “passive” humidity control, such as increased natural ventilation, has been used since ancient times.
Dehumidifiers extract water from air that passes through the unit. There are two common types of dehumidifiers: condensate dehumidifiers and desiccant dehumidifiers, and there are also other emerging designs.
Condensate dehumidifiers use a refrigeration cycle to collect water known as condensate, which is normally considered to be grey water but may at times be reused for industrial purposes. Some manufacturers offer reverse osmosis filters to turn the condensate into potable water.
Desiccant dehumidifiers (known also as absorption dehumidifiers) bond moisture with hydrophilic materials such as gel .Cheap domestic units contains single-use hydrophilic substance cartridges, gel, or powder. Larger commercial units regenerate the sorbent by using hot air to remove moisture and expel humid air outside the room.
An emerging class of membrane dehumidifiers, such as the ionic membrane dehumidifier, disposes of water as a vapor rather than liquid. These newer technologies may aim to address smaller system sizes or reach superior performance.
The energy efficiency of dehumidifiers can vary widely.
Humidifiers can help add moisture to the air when your air is too dry. Dry air can exacerbate allergy and asthma symptoms and make you more susceptible to airway infections and other issues, including:
 sore throat
 nosebleeds
 bronchitis
 sinus inflammation (sinusitis)
 cold
 influenza
So which humidifier should you use?
Cool-mist humidifiers are safer because they don’t use hot water that can burn you if you spill it. This makes them safer to use around children.
But cool mist can also carry airborne bacteria or viral material if the humidifier isn’t cleaned regularly or properly. Steam vaporizers boil away bacteria or pathogens in the water before releasing steam.
If you have children or pets, you may want to stick with a cool-mist humidifier. The hot water inside steam vaporizers may burn if it’s spilled.