Nothing much has changed in transport refrigeration over the past sixty years and the incumbent equipment manufacturers like it that way. After all, theirs is a $15B industry, and they’re comfortable. Electromechanical systems are complex, expensive to own and operate and require constant maintenance and supervision. They are noisy, emit greenhouse gases and particulate matter, are prone to operator error, mechanical breakdown and temperature integrity issues. But hey, they’re state-of-the-art. Or are they?
Our simple, passive, natural refrigeration technology solves many of the problems that the incumbents can’t, or more accurately, won’t address. Frankly speaking, it’s not in their economic interests to do so. Our scalable modular system is designed to reduce total cost of ownership, eliminate GHGs, noise and particulate matter emissions yielding a net-zero carbon footprint without moving parts or auxiliary power. It achieves lower temperatures, protects load integrity and introduces multiple operating efficiencies that reduce risk and improve customer satisfaction and enhance profit margins. That is what we do.
Natural refrigerants are making a comeback! Carbon dioxide, which was once used as a natural refrigerant, fell out of favor following the introduction in the mid-1900s of synthetic refrigerants like HFC, HCFC and CFC. The Montreal Protocol has led to a global phase down of synthetic refrigerants, resulting in a revitalized interest in nature’s climate friendly alternatives. Carbon dioxide is an abundant, naturally occurring, efficient, economical, safe and stable alternative that is receiving widespread acceptance for commercial and industrial refrigeration. At Cryologistics we believe that nature holds the cards when it comes to technical innovation. Our team is putting nature’s refrigerant back to work.
Our refrigeration technology system can be adapted to fit the needs of a variety of environments including:
The term cold chain applies to the worldwide production, transportation, storage, distribution and sale of temperature sensitive goods, predominantly food and pharmaceutical products. The cold chain is a $300 billion global enterprise where performance is measured according to the uninterrupted supply of high quality and affordable perishable product to consumers.
The cold chain industry is striving to improve its performance:
Our technology will contribute to these performance initiatives by: