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Purdue e-Pubs

International Compressor Engineering Conference School of Mechanical Engineering

2008

Fernando A. Ribas

Embraco

Cesar J. Deschamps

Federal University of Santa Catarina

Fabian Fagotti

Embraco

Andre Morriesen

Federal University of Santa Catarina

Thiago Dutra

Federal University of Santa Catarina

Ribas, Fernando A.; Deschamps, Cesar J.; Fagotti, Fabian; Morriesen, Andre; and Dutra, Thiago, "Thermal Analysis of Reciprocating Compressors - A Critical Review" (2008). International Compressor Engineering Conference. Paper 1907. http://docs.lib.purdue.edu/icec/1907

This document has been made available through Purdue e-Pubs, a service of the Purdue University Libraries. Please contact epubs@purdue.edu for additional information. Complete proceedings may be acquired in print and on CD-ROM directly from the Ray W. Herrick Laboratories at https://engineering.purdue.edu/ Herrick/Events/orderlit.html

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Fernando A. Ribas Jr.1, Cesar J. Deschamps2, Fabian Fagotti1, Andr Morriesen2, Thiago Dutra2 Embraco Rua Rui Barbosa, 1020 89219-901, Joinville, SC, Brazil

Fernando_A_Ribas@embraco.com.br, Fabian_Fagotti@embraco.com.br

2 1

Department of Mechanical Engineering, Federal University of Santa Catarina 88040-900, Florianpolis, SC, Brazil

deschamps@polo.ufsc.br

ABSTRACT

The paper presents a critical review of different approaches for reciprocating compressors thermal analysis. It is well established that a major part of the inefficiency in small reciprocating compressors used for household refrigeration is associated with thermal effects, mainly reflected in terms of superheating. Therefore, the capability to optimize the compressor thermal behavior is crucial to increase its efficiency. In fact, there is a perception that new compressor developments will be strongly dependent on how effectively the thermal issue is handled. The aim of this paper is to present an overview of different numerical and experimental methodologies currently applied in the industry for compressor thermal design. A brief description of each methodology is given, with possible applications for the compressor analysis, along its main advantages and drawbacks. Finally, some insights about new developments in this area are also presented.

1. INTRODUCTION

Recent figures show that approximately 8% of the residential electric energy consumption in the United States is due to refrigerators and freezers. This is one of the main reasons behind the increasingly demand for high-efficiency cooling systems. Among the components of a vapor-compression refrigeration system, the compressor has key role in its energy consumption. The overall efficiency of a compressor can be understood as being the result of three aspects: i) electrical efficiency, associated with the driving motor and its start up auxiliary device; ii) mechanical efficiency, related to the bearing system; iii) thermodynamic efficiency, due to irreversibilities in the suction, compression and discharge processes. A simple analysis of current efficiency levels of state-of-art household reciprocating compressors indicates an electric efficiency between 87 and 88%. The use of synchronous motors could increase even more this efficiency but, however, such alternatives sometimes are not adopted because of cost issues. Concerning the mechanical system, the efficiency levels are also quite high and can reach levels of up to 92%. It should be mentioned that linear compressors and variable speed compressors running at lower speeds can offer even higher mechanical efficiencies. The thermodynamic efficiency is much lower and usually between 80 and 83%. Therefore, it is clear that future improvements in the compressor efficiency will very likely be associated with the reduction of thermodynamic losses. Figure 1 illustrates the sources of thermodynamic losses in a high-efficiency compressor with a capacity of 900 BTU/h (Ashrae / LBP), operating with R134a.

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4% 22% Discharge

ge Leaka

Superheating 49%

Suction 25%

Figure 1: Sources of thermodynamic losses in a 900 BTU/h compressor, operating with R134a. As can be seen in Fig. 1, a major part of the thermodynamic losses is originated in the suction and discharge processes, because of viscous losses in the vapor path from the suction line to the cylinder and from the cylinder to the discharge line, respectively. Much effort has been directed to reduce the energy losses in the suction and discharge systems, mainly by decreasing flow restrictions. Superheating is a very significant part of the thermodynamic losses but, nevertheless, has received much less attention along the years. An excellent review of research on this subject up to 1998 has been presented by Shiva Prasad (1998), including an account about major developments of theoretical, numerical and experimental methodologies. The author pointed out that much progress was still required to understand the heat transfer phenomenon in compressors, as well as to develop numerical models and experimental methodologies to accommodate this aspect in the compressor design. He concluded that the heat transfer phenomenon in reciprocating compressors was perceived as a technology issue aimed at developing new materials for improving the compressor reliability rather than its energy efficiency. In addition to its relevance for the thermodynamic efficiency, superheating also affects the compressor volumetric efficiency, since the gas density in the compression chamber is directly related to the gas temperature. Therefore, the greater is the gas temperature the worse will be the volumetric efficiency. The phenomena behind suction and discharge losses and superheating losses are quite different. In the former, the losses dictated by viscous effects can be easily isolated and, then, proposed alternatives to minimize them, such as the implementation of modifications to geometric parameters of acoustic filters and valves. On the other hand, superheating losses are affected by many factors, which can interact among themselves in a nontrivial manner. For instance, the gas heating in the suction process can take place at the muffler walls that are warmed by the gas inside the compressor shell. Yet, the temperature of the gas inside the compressor shell is a result of heat being dissipated by hot sources, such as the gas discharge tube, and through the shell wall to the external ambient. For the reasons pointed out, the thermal analysis of compressors is a difficult task because the compressor geometry complexity does not allow simple modeling approaches. In order to find alternatives to reduce superheating losses, it is of fundamental importance the understanding of all relevant factors acting on the gas heating during its path from the suction line up to the compression chamber. The present paper presents a critical review of experimental techniques and numerical methodologies currently used to analyze the thermal behavior of compressors. A brief description of each strategy is given, along its main advantages and drawbacks. Recent developments in this area are also reported. Because a review is a very lengthy activity always bound to be incomplete, the authors truly apologize for the absence of any related work in this research area.

2. EXPERIMENTAL TECHNIQUES

Arguably, the use of thermocouples is the most traditional and consolidated technique to characterize the thermal behavior of compressors. As shown in Fig. 2, this is a type of intrusive technique in which several wires are placed inside the compressor shell in order to take the thermocouple signal to the data acquisition system. Accordingly, the

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adequate positioning of wires is crucial to prevent any significant changes in the dynamics of the gas inside the compressor. In addition of being a very simple technique, the use of thermocouples allows one to carry out energy balances in several of the compressor components, by evaluating the gas enthalpy variation between the entrance and exit , being released or sections, as depicted in Fig. 3. By doing this, it is possible to estimate the thermal energy, Q w absorbed in each component of the compressor, as follows:

(1)

Then, it is a straightforward task to characterize the heat transfer process at the component wall through the concept of an equivalent thermal conductance (UA):

UA ( T T Q w gas amb )

(2)

Naturally, in equation (1), the values of enthalpy at the entrance and exit sections of the component can be estimated from the temperature measurements at the same locations. Therefore, with temperature measurements also for the gas inside the component, Tgas, and for the gas in the surrounding ambient, Tamb, the equivalent conductance (UA) can be found from equation (2).

h )in (m

h )out (m

Q w

Figure 3: Schematic of thermal energy balance in a compressor component. Measurements of temperature can also provide information regarding the presence of hot and cold sources in the compressor, allowing the identification of components that critically affect the superheating process. The main drawbacks of using thermocouple to analyze the compressor thermal dynamics can be summarized as follows:

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The information is restricted to temperature, not allowing a complete analysis of the heat exchange between the compressor components. This is a major drawback because knowledge about this thermal interaction is required for new proposals of layout that minimize the amount of heat being transferred to the suction gas; Thermocouples have a response time much lower than that required to register the gas temperature variations of some phenomena that take place inside household refrigeration compressors. This is a consequence of their thermal inertia, which can be substantially decreased with the adoption of microthermocouples.

An alternative that may help to characterize the heat transfer dynamics inside the compressor is the use of heat flux sensors (Dutra, 2008), as shown in Fig. 4. Although heat flux sensors have already been used in other applications, including thermal mapping of household refrigerators, their application in hermetic compressors is much more difficult because of the small space internally available. Moreover, the compressor internal atmosphere composed by lubricating oil and refrigerant is quite aggressive for some of the materials commonly adopted to assembly such sensors at the walls. In addition to that, other difficulties are the thermal contact resistance between the sensor and the surface, as well as differences for thermal radiation properties between the sensor and the wall surfaces. Despite these problems are circumvented, heat flux can be directly measured and the thermal analysis is substantially enhanced. By combining measurements of heat flux and temperature, it is possible to obtain heat transfer coefficients in some of the compressor components, which can be used as an entry data for numerical simulation models or as information to help understand the prevailing heat transfer mechanism in each component.

Figure 4: Typical use of heat flux sensors in refrigeration compressors. Because the temperatures found in compressors are relatively low, the emissions of thermal radiation are concentrated on the infrared spectrum. Hence, infrared thermography is a possible complementary technique to investigate the compressor thermal profile (Dutra, 2008), as can be seen in Fig. 5. In such devices, temperature measurements are usually made available on some location of the surface in order to estimate its surface emissivity and, then, its temperature field. The amount of information provide by an infrared camera is much greater than thermocouples can supply, with a visual picture that allows comparing temperatures over a large area. Also, in opposition to thermocouples, infrared thermography has very little impact on the heat transfer process itself because it operates in a non-contact mode. However, some situations may be difficult for infrared thermography, such as the presence of nonuniform surface emissivity and measurements for internal components, for which the use of infrared transparent windows to allow the access is mandatory. The analysis of the heat transfer process associated with the gas superheating requires also detailed data for gas temperature instantaneous variations. This is a very difficult task because the time scale of such variations is similar to that found for the compressor valves. As already discussed, thermocouples are the most commonly used sensors for gas and wall temperature measurement in compressors but, nevertheless, their slow response time make them inappropriate for instantaneous gas temperature measurement. Prasad (1992) built a 0.0005 in. diameter chromelconstantan wire thermocouple especially designed for temperature measurements in a two stage, double acting, compressor running at approximately 900 rpm. He successfully measured the instantaneous temperature inside the cylinder, which suggested a large gas suction heating. More recently, Morriesen (2008) has also reported similar measurements for instantaneous temperature at the suction chamber of a reciprocating compressor (Fig. 6). International Compressor Engineering Conference at Purdue, July 17-20, 2006

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57.0 1.25 1.20 1.15 1.10 53.0 1.05 52.0 51.0 50.0 1.00 0.95 0.90 0 50 100 150 200 Angle [] 250 300 350 Pressure [bar]

75C 69,5C

Temperature [C]

68C

52,5C

49.0

3. NUMERICAL METHODOLOGIES

There are a number of works in the literature dealing with the development and application of numerical methodologies to predict the thermal behavior of refrigeration compressors. Essentially, such methodologies can be divided into three different classes, as explained bellow.

These methodologies apply an integral formulation for the energy conservation equation to some conveniently chosen components of the compressor, allowing them to interact with each other through a net of thermal connection. Todescat et al. (1992) developed a numerical model in which control volumes are linked through equivalent thermal conductances that are calibrated with reference to experimental data for the compressor thermal profile at a certain operating condition. The energy balance for the refrigerant inside the cylinder is evaluated at each instant during the operating cycle, taking into account time variations of mass and energy fluxes. Due to the experimental calibration, the numerical model is able to predict several complex phenomena inside the compressor. However, this also makes the model not flexible in the sense that it will accurately predict the compressor thermal profile originated by variations in the compressor layout. In addition to that, corrections are also required for the conductances if the compressor operating condition is drastically different in comparison with the reference condition used to calibrate the model. Sim et al. (2000) and Ooi (2003) proposed a new strategy of modeling with the heat transfer coefficients in each component being evaluated from classical correlations available in the literature. Therefore, the models does not require experimental data and, in principle, should be more flexible regarding modifications to the compressor operation conditions, since the heat transfer can be correlated to the mass flow rate. However, with the exception of simple geometries, it is difficult to find adequate correlations for some of the compressor components. Furthermore, there must be also a good understanding of the main heat transfer mechanisms in each component in order to select a proper heat transfer correlation. A limitation present in the methodologies proposed by Todescat et al. (1992) and Ooi (2003) is the impossibility to predict the interaction between the components by conduction heat transfer. In the model of Todescat et al. (1992) such effect is incorporated somehow in the calibrated conductance value but will have very little utility if one needs to analyze the impact of changes in the compressor layout or the main heat sources of a certain component, such as the compressor cylinder. In the strategy developed by Ooi (2003), the simple one-dimensional heat conduction

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model is also not enough to correctly predict the heat transfer in some of the compressor components, such as the cylinder head.

Figure 7: Schematic view of a hermetic refrigeration compressor with control volumes chosen for energy balances; reproduced from Todescat et. al, (1992).

In this practice, differential and integral formulations are combined to solve a conjugate heat transfer problem, usually for isolated components, such as suction and discharge mufflers, cylinder head and compression chamber. The hybrid model has many advantages over the plain integral model, such as the possibility of resolving the conduction heat transfer in the solid domains. On the other hand, the hybrid model needs also to be calibrated with reference to experimental data. Almbauer et al. (2006) presented a numerical simulation for the temperature field of a compressor cylinder-piston system, by combining three approaches: i) a one-dimensional differential formulation for the fluid flow conservation equations; ii) a three-dimensional formulation for the conduction heat transfer in the cylinder-piston solid domain; iii) a lumped formulation for the thermal energy balance along the compressor solution domain, subdivided into mass elements. The authors argue that a drawback associated with the commonly used Thermal Network (TNW) calculation is the deduction of heat transfer correlations between the individual masses. Ribas Jr. (2007) developed a methodology to solve the three-dimensional heat transfer by conduction in the compressor crankcase, combined with an integral experimentally calibrated numerical method, similar to that of Todescat et al. (1992), to take into account the convective heat transfer between the gas and crankcase. Although the model is partially dependent on experimental data, it allows a thermal optimization for the components because the interaction between the components by conduction heat transfer is precisely described. The result is a better understanding of the temperature distribution in solid components, as shown in Fig. 8.

This class of modeling is aimed to simultaneously solve the conduction heat transfer and the gas fluid flow in the compressor components. The coupled solution of the problem eliminates the need of prescribing convection heat transfer coefficients (Ooi, 2003) or calibrated equivalent conductances (Todescat et al., 1992). The main objective is to predict fluid flow and heat transfer involved in a specific design, allowing a detailed analysis of components more cost effectively and more rapidly than with experimental methods. The growth in interest in this type of simulation approach for compressors is associated with the fact that computers are becoming more powerful and less expensive, making it feasible for simulations of very large problems. However, because several numerical approximations and physical models have to be adopted to solve the governing equations this simulation methodology is still behind

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experimental analysis as a design tool because. A good account of numerical simulations applied to positive displacement compressors is presented by Shiva-Prasad (2004). Chikurde et al. (2002) numerically analyzed the fluid flow and heat transfer phenomena in a 1.5 ton A/C hermetic compressor using a commercial CFD code. A steady-state condition was used for the simulation, with the mass flow rate and suction gas temperature being prescribed at the inlet. The numerical results were found to be in good agreement with the experimental data. A similar approach has been used by Birari et al. (2006) to predict the temperature at various locations of a refrigeration compressor operating with R404a, by considering a steady state incompressible fluid flow. Heat sources inside the compressor like copper and iron losses from the motor, frictional losses, heat due to gas compression were considered. Velocity of suction gas and the suction gas temperature were prescribed at the inlet of the computational domain according to the ASHRAE condition. Results for mass flow rate, velocity and flow pattern of refrigerant inside the compressor were obtained and validated through comparisons with experimental data. Abidin et al. (2006) presented a numerical model to simulate the solid and fluid domains of a compressor pistoncylinder assembly, including the domain change due to the piston motion. The adoption of just a part of the whole compressor domain was a choice to reduce the computational processing cost. The fluid domain was simulated separately from the solid domains. Results for temperature given by the transient fluid simulation are used to evaluate heat flux boundary conditions at the interfaces between the solid and the fluid domains. After solving the energy equation in the solid domain, new values for the interface temperature are obtained and transferred as boundary condition to the fluid domain simulation. Therefore, the numerical solution is obtained through an iterative procedure. Results for pressure inside the cylinder were compared with experimental data with a satisfactory agreement. This alternative of modeling offers a greater flexibility in the analysis of compressor layout changes, since the fluid and solid domains are completely resolved, without the requirement of prescribing heat transfer coefficients. However, the computational processing time is quite high, making it more difficult for optimization purposes. Moreover, there are some physical phenomena that represent challenges even for this type of modeling, such as the dynamics of the lubricating oil inside the compressor and its influence on the compressor thermal profile. Therefore, some further development is still required to make this methodology capable of characterizing the whole heat transfer process inside the compressor.

Figure 8: Numerical results of thermal profiles for an R600a compressor crankcase and a CO2 compressor shell.

4. CONCLUSIONS

As shown in this paper, the gas superheating may account for up to half of the thermodynamic losses in a small reciprocating compressor. Therefore, a better understanding of the compressor thermal dynamics is a requirement International Compressor Engineering Conference at Purdue, July 17-20, 2006

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for its subsequent optimization and development of a family of high efficiency compressors. Different experimental and numeric approaches exist for this thermal characterization, with different accuracy and complexity levels. Concerning experimental methodologies, in addition to thermocouples, it has been observed some attempts to incorporate more sophisticated devices to characterize the heat transfer phenomenon inside the compressor, such as infrared camera, heat flux sensors and temperature sensors with small response time. In relation to numerical simulation techniques, several new strategies have been proposed in recent years, including improvements of integral models, based on lumped energy conservation equations, and differential models to solve the threedimensional conduction heat transfer in the solid domain, as well as to resolve thermal coupling between the solid domain and the fluid flow. Naturally, each numerical modeling approach has its advantages and limitations. For instance, the integral models are computationally inexpensive and a good choice for the compressor optimization, but nevertheless are not able to describe the effect of drastic changes in the compressor layout. On the other hand, the most complete models offer a very detailed description of the compressor thermal profile, but with a much higher computational cost. The selection of a numerical simulation model has depends on the context in which the thermal analysis is to be applied. The experience has shown that the best practice for the compressor design is to combine numerical models with experimental techniques, so that each one can complement the other. This allows more reliable results and a better physical understanding of the compressor thermal dynamics, as well as the analysis of solutions that reduce the superheating losses. Based on the present review, it can be anticipated an increase of research efforts both on the fundamental and application levels to increase the current capability to tackle the heat transfer impact on compressor performance.

REFERENCES

Abidin, Z., Almbauer, R.A., Burgstaller, A., Nagy, D., 2006, Domain Decomposition Method for 3-Dimensional Simulation of the Piston Cylinder Section of a Hermetic Reciprocating Compressor, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, Paper C078. Almbauer, R.A., Burgstaller, A., Abidin, Z., Nagy, D., 2006, 3-Dimensional Simulation for Obtaining the Heat Transfer Correlations of a Thermal Network Calculation for a Hermetic Reciprocating Compressor, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, Paper C079. Birari, Y.V, Gosavi, S.S, Jorwekar, P.P, 2006, Use of CFD in Design and Development of R404a Reciprocating Compressor, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, Paper C072. Chikurde, R. C., Loganathan, E., Dandekar, D. P., Manivasagam, S., 2002, Thermal Mapping of Hermetically Sealed Compressors Using Computational Fluid Dynamics Technique, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, Paper No. C6-4. Dutra, T., 2008, Heat Flux Measurements in Reciprocating Compressors, M.Eng. Diss., Federal University of Santa Catarina (in Portuguese). Morriesen, A., 2008, Experimental Investigation of Temperature Transients in Hermetic Reciprocating Compressors, M.Eng. Diss., Federal University of Santa Catarina (in Portuguese). Ooi, K.T., 2003, Heat Transfer Study of a Hermetic Refrigeration Compressor, Applied Thermal Engineering, v.23 pp. 19311945. Ribas Jr., F.A., 2007, Thermal Analysis of Reciprocating Compressors, Proc. Int. Conf. on Compressors and Their Systems, London, pp. 277-287. Shiva Prasad, B.G., 1998, Heat Transfer in Reciprocating Compressors - A Review, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, pp. 857-863. Shiva Prasad, B.G., 2004, CFD for Positive Displacement Compressors, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, Paper C133. Sim, Y,H., Youn, Y., Min, M.K., 2000, A Study on Heat Transfer and Performance Analysis of Hermetic Reciprocating Compressors for Refrigerators, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, pp. 229-236. Todescat, M.L., Fagotti, F., Prata, A.T., Ferreira, R.T.S., Thermal Energy Analysis in Reciprocating Hermetic Compressors, Proc. Int. Compressor Engrg. Conf. at Purdue, pp. 1417-1428.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

Some of the material discussed herein forms part of a joint technical-scientific program of the Federal University of Santa Catarina and EMBRACO. Support from FINEP (Federal Agency of Research and Projects Financing), CNPq (Brazilian Research Council) and CAPES (Coordination for the Improvement of High Level Personnel) is also acknowledged. International Compressor Engineering Conference at Purdue, July 17-20, 2006

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