The interacting stellar winds (ISW) theory (Kwok, S., Purton, C. R., Fitzgerald, P. M., 1978, ApJL, 219, L125) is nowadays widely accepted in the physics of Planetary Nebulae (PNe). It received much support from the observed fast winds in the central stars of PNe (CSPN), recognized to be a quite common phenomenon (e.g., Perinotto, M., 1993, in IAU Symp. No. 155, Planetary Nebulae, eds. R. Weinberger and A. Acker, Kluwer, Dordrecht, 57). Thus, the existance of a hot bubble in the PNe structure is a cornerstone of the ISW model. The high velocities (600–3500 km s–1) of the CSPN winds, are, according to the ISW model, directly responsible for an high gas temperature in the hot bubble, which is then expected to be the source of an extended X-ray and extreme ultraviolet (EUV) radiation. The PNe should also emit infrared coronal lines (IRCL) of highly ionized species since the high temperature plasma of the hot bubble is in contact with the much colder outer shell (optical PN) and the thermal conduction will produce a region of intermediate temperatures (5 × 105–106 K). A model considering the structure of the hot bubble in PNe with taking into account the thermal conductivity effects was present by Zhekov and Perinotto (1996, A&A, 309, 648).