Engineers more than ever need accurate pressure measurements in their efforts to make processes more efficient. Accordingly, analog technology is gradually being phased out thereby leaving room for more sensitive and responsive equipment. The latest variation of the digital manometer is now available and with it you can enjoy innovational microprocessor technology accompanied by top-of-the-range silicon pressure sensors. This tech provides a more reliable, easy-to-use, accurate and surprisingly affordable means to help with pressure calibration tasks among other related applications.
As compared to the analog type, such a digital manometer is capable of providing the greater functionality required to offer unmatched performance. Boasting pressure silicon sensors, these manometers will allow you to obtain 0.025% to 0.2% full scale accuracies and measure pressures of up to 2500bar or 36000psi plus temperature compensation accuracies of between -10°C to 50°C to (14°F to 122°F). Another good thing with such manometers is that they can be easily programmed to collect pressure measurements in up to eleven different pressure units.
You can now find a good 9V battery or AC adapter powered digital manometer with a large five digit backlight readout plus featuring a percentage fan-shaped graph scale for easy visual references. A digital manometer can be used for precision pressure measurements, pressure safety valve (PSV) testing, pressure regulator testing and field gauge calibrations. It can also be relied on to take gauge, compound, differential and absolute pressures.
A digital pressure calibrator provides a convenient way to calibrate gauges, switches and transmitters thanks to advanced microprocessor technology and inbuilt next-level pressure sensors. The best of such pressure calibration equipment offer accuracies of 0.025% F.S at 10,000 psi/700 bar and 0.1 F.S at 36000 psi/2500 bar, provide readings of the milli-volts and current generated by transducers, and even better, supply the excitation voltage needed to power the transmitters and sensors during pressure calibration.
The extras you may want in a digital pressure calibrator include a pressure range of up to 2500 bar or 36000psi, 24 volt loop power, Hart communication capability, data logging, a large, easy to read, display with dual readout for pressure and current/voltage/temperature, pressure switch test, advanced temperature compensation capability and minimum/maximum/hold capabilities to enable you capture changing measurements. The digital pressure calibration equipment should also be able to provide gauge, absolute, differential and compound pressure measurements.
Some of the uses of the digital pressure calibrator include gauge calibration, pressure switch testing, pressure transmitter calibration, safety relief valve testing, hydraulic leak testing, and pressure regulator testing. One can dismiss such pressure calibration equipment as expensive but they are really surprisingly affordable considering all the silicon electronics and microprocessor-based techs they provide and all the functionalities they are capable of.
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Exploring Digital Manometer and Pressure Calibration Equipme