What BaldLoonie meant was that your CU air is getting deflected because of the "looks great" but useless plastic diverter on the top.
You obviously take the time and make the effort to do things well.
Some suggestions for the future:
1. Use cush clamps and strut on your linesets.
2. Bring your pipe out and away from the evap coil for service access in the future. It is code in some areas.
3. You should trap that condensate. Those hi velocity filters will more than likely be replaced with pleateds and then the condensate wont drain properly.
4. Tight area , remember that 30" should be considered the minimum for service access.
Thank you for the reply , 1 - job was not finished at time of photo , clamps and strut came soon after. 2- Ya thats true , however you can still get that coil access panel off , any major cleaning and the coil will have to be pulled anyway. 3 - The condensate lines are in the slab and rise outside , they are trapped. This house has ducted returns with multiple grills for low pressure drop with pleats. 4 - For sure! Sometimes the builders dont give you what you need. Although I wouldnt do the job if their requirements were TOO objectionable.
Anyone else feel those condensers are a little close to each other and the corner/ wall? More than just from a service access perspective, from a functionality perspective
Dude the condensing units are fine! SHEESH. They are 19 seer people. Way oversized coil. Even with a 90* start up they ran a 100* condensing temperature. A 10* TD. Pretty darn good. 12* Subcooling. Are we in the real world here? Or just quoting installation manual specs.
Believe me , if I woulda had more room.... If its a big slab ill space them out as wide as I can. But they still ran fine. We turned down a job once on that note.... the builder wanted us to install multiple c/u's under a stairwell , big time cond air recirc. We didnt bid on it. Also , in FL you always have a good breeze. Think about it.