Since May 20, 1875, when representatives of 17 nations signed the Metre Convention, the world has agreed upon one, uniform measurement system–celebrated through
Calibration is important because it helps ensure accurate measurements, and accurate measurements are foundational to the quality, safety and innovation of most products and services we use and rely on every day.
Moving or reconfiguring a production line can disrupt a complex and finely tuned system. When a line is moved, electrical distribution systems, variable frequency drives (VFDs), programmable logic controllers (PLCs), lighting, communication circuitry, controls, emergency stop systems, and more are susceptible to unanticipated changes ranging from glitches to outright failures. Glitches and failures at the unit level can in turn cause failures at the system level, such as unexpected tripping of conveyor drive systems, failures of the plant floor communication system, equipment overheating, unsafe electrical systems - and lots of headaches and downtime.
There is so much terminology related to stationary batteries and it’s hard to know what everything means. So, what’s the difference is between jars and straps?
More visibility, reduced uncertainty and better power quality and energy consumption decisions
Multimeters. They’ve been described as a modern-day tape measure. But what exactly is a digital multimeter (DMM) and what can you do with it? How do you make measurements safely? What features do you need? What is the easiest way to get the most out of your meter? Which meter is best suited to the environment you’re working in?
Healthy batteries should maintain a capacity above 9% of the manufacturer’s rating; most manufacturers recommend replacing the battery if it falls below 80%.
Prevent costly downtime and equipment failure
Fluke 1586A Super-DAQ Precision Temperature Scanner.