Redefining Heat Engine Theory can increase airplane engine efficiency by more than 5%.
The efficiency of heat pumps can be increased by more than 10%.
These are two results of redefining a two-hundred-year-old energy theory.

Thermodynamic Engineering

For the past 200 years, the Second Law of Thermodynamics has been utilized to design, optimize, and operate virtually all technologies in our society.

Despite these great achievements, numerous scientific and thermodynamic engineering questions persist.

Why does changing the refrigerant to a zeotropic variant in water-water heat pumps result in a drop in electricity consumption of over 20%?

Redefine Heat Engines and Heat Pumps

At Tezzit, we’re rewriting the rules of thermodynamics. Our groundbreaking discoveries in thermodynamics have led to a paradigm shift, offering seven enhanced engineering tools that redefine efficiency and optimization in heat engines, heat pumps and heat exchangers.

Why has there never been a heat engine, heat pump, or heat exchanger optimized using entropy minimization method?

Unlocking Answers

For over 200 years, the Second Law of Thermodynamics has shaped our technological landscape. Yet, persistent questions remained unanswered—until now. Tezzit’s research addresses these mysteries head-on, reshaping the very foundation of thermodynamic engineering.

Why can’t Rayleigh–Bénard convection cells in Earth’s mantle, oceans, and the atmosphere be explained with the Carnot formula, despite involving the same elementary heat-work energy conversion principle?

Tezzit has answers and solutions.

Engineering the Future

Tezzit’s suite of seven engineering tools corrects existing models and introduces novel formulas. Unified Carnot, Invariant Energy Degradation and Refrigerant Efficiency% are just a few tools reshaping how we view efficiency and optimization.

Why is there only one optimization strategy for enhancing heat engines and heat pumps? According to the Carnot theory, the energy conversion performance ratio can be increased by increasing the temperature difference between the two temperatures (in a heat engine) or decreasing it (in a heat pump).

For the Engineers of Tomorrow

Thermal engineers, get ready for a new era. Tezzit’s tools redefine predictive power, optimize systems, and offer simplicity in complex engineering landscapes. Embrace these tools for a competitive edge and innovative solutions.

Why are there 100 different methods to determine heat exchanger efficiency for mass-heat flow despite its relatively simple physics phenomenon?

Proof in Practice

Our engineering tools aren’t just theoretical—they’re applied to gas turbines, heat pumps, heat exchangers and more. Witness the transformation as Tezzit technology enhances existing systems and materials.

Why is it not possible to determine the maximum efficiency of a Brayton cycle given its temperature range without specifying the thermodynamic medium, similar to how the Carnot Theorem explains without this requirement?

Global Impact

Partnering with industry giants, we’re expanding our reach to revolutionize the global energy system. Join us in advancing thermodynamic engineering for a more sustainable future.

Why hasn’t thermodynamics described the working principle of heat engines and heat pumps utilizing a solid thermodynamic medium (refrigerant) instead of just gases? The Carnot Theorem, along with the corresponding Carnot formula, demonstrates that the efficiency should be independent of the thermodynamic medium.

Exploring New Frontiers

From hydrogen fuel efficiencies to gliding temperature fuels, Tezzit’s research extends beyond formulas. Witness how our findings impact real-world applications and shape the future of technology.

Why are significant deviations observed in heat pump efficiency utilizing a zeotropic refrigerant compared to the value from the Carnot formula?

Join the Revolution

Tezzit isn’t just redefining thermodynamics; we’re reshaping how engineers approach design, efficiency, and sustainability. Join us in exploring the uncharted territories of thermodynamic engineering.

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