|MadSci Network: Physics|
I have been thinking a little about thermodynamics. Heat is considered to be energy and cold is simply the lack of heat energy. Heat energy seeks to equally distribute itself in a given area....it will seek to go from areas of high concentration to areas of low concentrations. This explains a car air conditioner system that removes the heat energy from the air, but how do you explain that coolant seems to produce lack of heat and repel the heat energy? I know the answer must be simple, but it doesn't compute in my mind
Re: How does air conditioner coolant fit the theory of thermodynamics?
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