Designed specifically to meet the demands of highly dynamic applications, the new absolute pressure sensors from Kistler Instruments cover pressure ranges from 0-5 bar to 0-500 bar.
TRICOR Coriolis Technology is pleased to announce the release of the new TCMH-0450 High Pressure Coriolis Flow Meter.
A range of battery-powered digital pressure gauges for leak testing and pipeline monitoring are now available from instrumentation specialist Impress Sensors & Systems Ltd.
SignalFire Wireless Telemetry introduces the Pressure Scout, an intrinsically safe wireless pressure sensor that supports pressure monitoring and alarm reporting as part of the SignalFire Remote Sensing System.
SMI (Silicon Microstructures, Inc.) is proud to present a newly-developed Gage Pressure Sensor. This SM5G Series contains the AccuStableTM SM30 sensor. The SM30 MEMS piezoresistive pressure sensing die allows long-time stability levels for pressure ranges between 5 and 80 PSI.
Silicone is so soft and flexible that it is easily deformed by the pressure of a finger. Researchers at Fraunhofer have recently created sensors made from this flexible material, making it easier to steplessly control devices.
Honeywell today released a new series of heavy duty pressure transducers for facility heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) and refrigeration equipment. The new PX3 Series transducers enable industrial HVAC and refrigeration equipment manufacturers to better monitor system pressure and performance, which can potentially help to reduce energy costs associated with these systems.
Heavy city traffic contributes significantly to air pollution and health problems such as asthma, but UT Dallas researchers think another kind of traffic — data traffic — might help citizens better cope with pollution.
SMI (Silicon Microstructures, Inc.), a subsidiary of Elmos, is proud to introduce the SM3041 fully digital, medium pressure MEMS differential and gauge sensor family. The sensor has better than 1% initial accuracy and less than 1% accuracy shift over life (1% shift over 1000hr HTOL at 150C).
Everyday materials found in the kitchen, such as aluminum foil, sticky note paper, sponges and tape, have been used by a team of electrical engineers from KAUST to develop a low-cost sensor that can detect external stimuli, including touch, pressure, temperature, acidity and humidity.