The radar cooling filter system circulates liquid coolant to dissipate heat from the high-voltage RF energy modules used in the radar transmitter. Through a closed loop system, coolant heated by the transmitter is sent to a heat exchanger.
The coolant is returned by a pump after being exposed to cooling air in the heat exchanger. To regulate the temperature of the coolant, air is forced from one of three sources across the heat exchanger.
An electrically operated ram air scoop induces ram air across the heat exchanger during regular flight operations.
The Global Radar Cooling Filter market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
An S-Band High
Power Radar Cooling Transmitter system based on GaN-on-SiC technology has been launched by RFHIC.
The RRT273115K-690 is an 8 HPAs transmitter and dual 15kW pulsed transmitter that operates between 2700 and 3100 MHz.
The industrial magnetrons or other vacuum-type tubes now utilised in high-power applications are replaced by this GaN-based solid state transmitter technology.
Each module uses forced air conditioning for user comfort and simple, quick maintenance. PSUs were equipped with the redundant architecture to guard against single-point failures.
Additionally parallelized for secure operation in the case of an HPA failure situation are the HPAs in the transmitter subsystem.
The Transmitter was created for use in a variety of radar applications, such as weather radars, airport surveillance radars, and defence radars.
RFHIC’s GaN on SiC broadband solutions offer superior design and average output power, and they may also be used for industrial, scientific, and instrumentation applications.
Devices can have significantly higher power with a smaller form factor and the same performance thanks to GaN on SiC’s improved thermal properties.
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