Forced Circulation – Dual Fluid

OCSE Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

OCSE Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

HOTSTART's OCSE (certified Class 1, Div. 2, Group D, CSA Standards with CSA approved components) is a compact combination oil and coolant heating system for use in hazardous locations and is designed to maintain engine starting temperatures and oil viscosity for gas compression or offshore equipment applications. 

OCSM Oil Coolant Heating System

OCSM Oil Coolant Heating System

Engine availability is critical for marine, machinery and backup power generation applications. The OCSM heats and circulates engine lube oil throughout the engine sump and external piping while also preheating and circulating engine coolant, allowing for easy starts and decreased wear and tear.  

OCLE Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

OCLE Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

The OCLE model (certified for Class 1, Div 1, Group D) is HOTSTART’s largest capacity combination coolant-oil heating system designed for use in hazardous location applications. Its combination of heating power options (up to 36 kW for coolant; up to 12 kW for oil) and pump power give it the capability to handle the largest engine heating applications.

OCLA Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

OCLA Oil Coolant Heating System Hazardous Location

The OCLA model (IECEx certified) is HOTSTART’s largest capacity combination coolant-oil heating system designed for use in hazardous location applications. Its combination of heating power options (up to 30 kW for coolant; up to 12 kW for oil) and pump power give it the capability to handle the largest engine heating applications. 

DLV Dual Fluid Electric Heating System

DLV Dual Fluid Electric Heating System

HOTSTART's DLV Dual Fluid Electrical Engine Heater is designed to preheat coolant and oil to heat the prime movers of locomotives as well as diesel and gas engines of generators, marine vessels and mining equipment. For locomotive or machinery applications, the heating system may be connected to shore power in the locomotive yard or equipment bays when not in use. For marine vessels, power is supplied by shore power when docked or by on-board generators while at sea.  

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