Frenger has a wealth of experience in the design, development and manufacture of heating and cooling systems dating back some 80 years. We also have a proven track record of delivering some of the worlds largest and most complex Chilled Beam projects. We employ professional project managers, designers, mechanical and electrical engineers to ensure all Chilled Beams are designed and manufactured to the highest possible quality. We can not only model the heating, cooling and lighting performance using various specialist software, but using our full in-house testing capabilities we can undertake project specific testing in our climatic test laboratories, our acoustic testing laboratory, to measure product sound levels and our two photometric test laboratories, which are used to evaluate the performance and aid in the product of luminaires.Learn More Frequently Asked Questions
Frenger's Radiant Passive Chilled Beams employ convective and radiant cooling principles and are designed to deliver high cooling duties (up to 370 W/m) with no noise and minimal air movement. The beams are manufactured from a seamless single sinusoidal copper coil which means there are absolutely no joints in the beam and therefore eliminates the risk of leaks, it can also be installed within shallow ceiling voids to maximise floor to ceiling / underside of beam. 40% radiant absorption significantly reduces air movement below the beam.Learn More What are Passive Chilled Beams?
Frenger Systems® have a wealth of experience of 'Healthcare' applications stemming back some 80 years when Frenger Troughton Young pioneered the supply and installation of Frenger Heated Ceilings to most, if not all hospitals in the United Kingdom.
Currently Frenger® mainly utilise their Active Chilled Beam technology to provide the heating as an integral part of the water driven cooling and fresh (filtered) air ventilation system, with shallow depth constructed Active Chilled Beams (ACB) units that are purposely designed for 'Healthcare' applications.Learn More What Products are most suited for Cooling Hospitals?