Liquid conductive cooling may be a solution for cooling enclosures at your plant.
As transistor sizes continue to decrease, chip manufacturers pack even more on to the processor. In 1992, a 486/DX2 66 MHz CPU consumed about 7 W of power with 1.2 million transistors. It didn't even require a cooling fan. In 2003, the Itanium II debuted at 1 GHz, using up to 130 W with 220 million transistors. By 2005, it is reported that Intel will release processors in the 6 GHz range. The final method for cooling these chips currently is unknown.
Your microprocessor-based manufacturing equipment must be kept cool if it is to work continuously and efficiently. According to one cooling system manufacturer, liquid could be the next evolutionary phase in computer cooling systems. Some microprocessor manufacturers have been devising water-based concepts for years, anticipating the point when air cooling simply would reach its limit.