In spite of the fact that numerous vehicle proprietors think they need to re-energize or “top off” their cooling framework with refrigerant on a standard or yearly premise, that is not the situation. A/C framework is a shut framework, and if there are no issues, coolant isn’t devoured by the vehicle, nor does it escape. Except if your auto’s A/C needs fix, there is no compelling reason to “top off” the framework. On the off chance that the cooling quits working yet the fan keeps on blowing warm air, a hole in a hose, connector or other piece of the framework is presumably the offender.
On hot, radiant days, barely any things are more disappointing than riding around in a vehicle with a nonfunctional cooling framework. In the event that your vehicle’s cooling framework blows just warm air on hot days, it’s presumably on the grounds that it is low on refrigerant, and the most probable reason is a hole some place in the framework.
Throughout the colder time of year, you may see that the defroster isn’t clearing hazed up windows; that is likewise a sign that you have a break. Most defrosters connect with the cooling to dehumidify the air. Issues with your vehicle’s A/C may likewise connote blower on condenser inconveniences that require proficient fix. Auto A/Cs are intricate frameworks, and there are various things that can turn out badly. This is particularly valid for forced air systems in more established vehicles.
On the off chance that there is a hole in a hose or elsewhere in the A/C, the framework on most present day vehicles is intended to close down once the refrigerant level drops to a specific level to forestall harm to the cooling blower. The blower compresses the refrigerant and keeps it streaming all through the framework. When there isn’t sufficient refrigerant in the A/C, genuine blower harm may happen. As a rule, blower fix is very costly and best to keep away from at whatever point conceivable.
Note that we are discussing “refrigerant,” not Freon, the brand name for a sort of refrigerant that is not, at this point produced in the U.S. since it can harm the ozone layer. Contemporary vehicles utilize a refrigerant known as R-134. R-134a refrigerant may likewise be utilized in certain vehicles.