No Freon and
Cool Sound Industries, Inc. has an advanced technology for air-conditioning and heating well beyond today's standards. This unit is a Game Changer for the A/C industry. Our units require No Freon and No compressor which provides a longer lifespan with less scheduled maintenance and can produce unparalleled savings in energy usage. The cost of the A/C units will be competitive to units found on the market today.
This technology is called thermoacoustics and was developed in conjunction with the Department of Energy, NASA, Los Alamos National Lab, the military and their related Universities. Cool Sound Industries has patents which allows the use of thermoacoustic technology to be used in the field of air-conditioning. This is the only known technology that can operate on very little energy compare to other A/C units on the market today.
The technology will help save the environment, save energy and create hundreds of thousands of new jobs. Fifteen Universities have starting teaching and have degree programs in thermoacoustics. The technology fully complies with the New World standards for cooling and heating established by the United Nations, ratified and approved by 191 countries.
The technology has already been proven suitable for use in residential, industry, transportation and other applications. Our initial unit will be a 3 Ton unit or 36,000 BTUs and can operate with little electric power reducing energy usage and savings on your electric bill. Our A/C systems meet all energy efficiency and environmental standards worldwide for cooling and heating.
More information on the latest advancements in air-conditioning technology and for a prospectus call us at 561-707-1633.
This video shows one of many proof of principal models that the technology is valid. The video also demonstrates how Thermoacoustic technology works.
What is Thermoacoustics?
Thermoacoustics is a physical phenomenon describing the relationship between acoustic energy and heat transfer. Acoustics or sound waves consists of oscillations in pressure, temperature and displacement. Although the temperature oscillations are small, research has shown that this "thermoacoustic" effect can be harnessed to produce efficient heat engines. Thus, these engines have the potential to be both simple and reliable.
Thermoacoustics has been relatively obscure within the commercial engineering community, due to its initial specialized use in space for military applications. Recent interest in thermoacoustics as an alternative heat transfer process underpins the timing of investing and developing this technology to replace applications relying on environmentally hazardous refrigeration gases.
Cool Sound Industries, Inc. is in the process of raising funds to develop and complete the Underwriters Laboratories UL approval and certification before going to the marketplace for commercialization and manufacturing of the A/C units which is worldwide. Investors are welcome to join us in this effort.
Under current SEC guidelines, only accredited investors can access this investment opportunity. If you are an accredited investor and want to get involved in this most exciting technology, which can transform how we do air-conditioning and heating in our homes and for commercial use in the 21st century, for a prospective and more information call 561-707-1633.
The timing and opportunity to develop and commercialize thermoacoustic based A/C systems, given the relative obscurity of thermoacoustic technology, its benign environmental impact, mechanical simplicity, extended maintenance-free operation and potential for consumer driven technological adoption is now!
More recent interest in developing alternative refrigeration and air conditioning technologies is motivated by international efforts to stem ozone depletion and global warming. The majority of the 60 million residential air conditioners in the United States use hydrochlorofluorocarbon 22 (HCFC-22 or R-22) and R410A or Puron as the "working fluid" or refrigerant gas. Although R-22 and R410A will be available for the near term, recent amendments to the Montreal Protocol have accelerated the phase out of both HCFC refrigerants in the very near future.