Pressure and Temperature on the Web

This Month Our Editors Search the Web to Bring You the Latest on Measuring Instruments

By ControlGlobal.com Staff

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PICK YOUR PRESSURE SENSOR
Today's pressure sensors are called on to work in the harshest environments and with the most hostile and corrosive media, or sometimes just to take the simplest pressure readings. Selecting the right one for the right job is not necessarily an easy feat. Whether a particular pressure sensor is suitable for a specific application will depend in great part on the sensor's attributes, the environment it's being specified for and the job it's being asked to perform. To help sort your way through this maze, read "Choosing the Right Pressure Sensor—A Guide for Designers and Product Specifiers," a white paper from Honeywell Sensing and Control. The direct link is at bit.ly/1dRWaCE
Honeywell Sensing and Control   
http://sensing.honeywell.com

Read Also "Hot Temperature Products"

READER'S GUIDE TO PRESSURE MEASUREMENT
This 50-page PDF covers all the basics of pressure measurement. Topics include pressure measurement fundamentals, deadweight pressure testers and their calibration, manometers, secondary comparison pressure standards, and considerations for selecting a standard. The PDF is free, but registration is required. The direct link is http://bit.ly/1d04sDO.
Ametek
www.ametek.com

TEMPERATURE MEASUREMENT MUST-KNOWS
How do I measure temperature? How accurate is my measurement? What temperature range is required? What type of device best measures temperature? Does my instrument require certification? These are common questions when confronted with the need to measure temperature. This paper, "Temperature Measurement and Calibration: What Every Instrument Technician Should Know," focuses on electronic temperature measurements, and helps clarify the answers to some of these nagging questions. Free, but registration is required. The direct link is located at http://bit.ly/IQFHRI.
Fluke
www.flukecal.com

SENSOR FUNDAMENTALS
Part of the National Instruments' Measurement Fundamentals series, this sensor tutorial contains sections on temperature and pressure sensing. It covers taking thermocouple measurements, measuring temperature with RTDs or thermistors and basic pressure sensor measurement, among other topics. It's free. The direct link is at http://bit.ly/1dS2uKu.
National Instruments
www.ni.com

PRESSURE MEASUREMENT BLOG
APG Sensors has as regular blog that covers a variety of sensor subjects. In the section devoted to pressure and temperature, it covers such subjects as "Three Steps to Using Pressure Gauges the Right Way," "Haven't Tried Modbus Level on Pressure Sensors Yet? Why You Should," "Four Fundamental Process Connections You Should Know," and "When a Pressure Gauge Is Totally Useless." The direct link is at http://bit.ly/18nAaI9.
APG Sensors
www.apgsensors.com

CHOOSE THE BEST TEMP MEASUREMENT
LAN Extensions for Instrumentation (LXI) offer a methodology to perform exacting temperature measurements in test and control applications. This paper describes the common pitfalls of precision temperature measurement and what you need to consider before selecting a temperature measurement solution. This is a free, downloadable white paper at http://bit.ly/1jpiqnw.
Data Translations
www.datatranslations.com

TEMPERATURE MEASUREMENT IN POWER PLANTS
This white paper covers some of the basics of temperature measurement. and leads into some of the technical advances that impart a higher degree of safety and reliability to power plant operation.
Endress+Hauser
www.us.endress.com

GWR OR DP TRANSMITTERS?
Differential pressure (DP) transmitters are still the most commonly used method for liquid level measurement, but guided wave radar (GWR) technology is gaining in popularity every year. Which one is better for your application? This white paper, "Guided Wave Radar vs. Differential Pressure Transmitters for Liquid Level Measurement," presents the case for guided wave radar for many applications. It's a free PDF, but registration is required. The direct link is at http://bit.ly/1eS3F98.
Magnetrol
www.magnetrol.com

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