Sharing BMW's passion for producing cars of outstanding performance, design and engineering, Parts Train gives you the most dependable auto replacement parts for your ultimate driving machine. We have in particular A/C condenser, especially designed to match your BMW vehicle's specifications. Just like the original BMW A/C condenser, BMW condensers offered here at Parts Train are made from top quality materials to ensure long service life and excellent heat transfer. If you want to be sure that you get replacement parts that work as efficiently as your original BMW parts, trust only one name in the auto parts business, Parts Train.

Not all cars have standard air conditioning system yet the A/C is considerably helpful in making your ride more comfortable and enjoyable. The A/C system is responsible for making the air inside the car conducive for driving, especially during the hottest days of the year. Similarly, on winter days you'd be so thankful that air conditioners were invented because it helps warm up the car's interiors. Since auto air conditioners were first used in the 1940s, the A/C systems have undergone many improvements, making the use of the A/C more convenient, practical and pleasurable. Now A/C systems, such as those available on BMW cars have highly advanced features, making your ride with this "ultimate driving machine" totally satisfying.

Key components of the air conditioning system are the evaporator, compressor and the condenser. A refrigerant, usually called the freon gas, is moved by the compressor around the pipe, forcing it out from the evaporator into the condenser and the expansion valve and back into the evaporator. The A/C condenser is the radiator-like part of the A/C, both in structure and function. It is the one that dissipates the heat absorbed from the warm air. The evaporator is a long tube that goes through a number of cooling fins. Aside from its primary function in the A/C system, the evaporator also removes moisture from the air coming through the fins. On humid days, you will see this moisture dripping off from the vehicle.

The auto's A/C works closely similar to any other air conditioners. A fan blows the warm air into the evaporator, which causes the liquid refrigerant to boil. Now that the heat is transferred, the air isn't warm anymore. The fan blows the cool air back into the car while the refrigerant is pumped into the compressor and then forced into the condenser. Now in a highly pressurized (vapor) form, the refrigerant gives off heat to the condenser, which subsequently transfers its heat off to the forced air coming through it. Airflow is provided by the fan and the motion of the car. Through the removal of heat, the refrigerant is converted into high-pressure liquid. The refrigerant heads back to the evaporator through the expansion valve and there it again absorbs heat from the warm cabin air.
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