ATI B12 Wet Gas Transmitter
- Select from wide range of gas sensors and concentration ranges to meet your monitoring needs
- Transmits a 4-20 mA signal linearly proportional to gas concentration
- Easy integration with NexSens data logging & telemetry products
|B12-WET||2-wire wet gas transmitter|| |
|Drop ships from manufacturer|
ATI's Series B12 Wet Gas System was developed to meet the need for reliable measurements in wet scrubber outlets for other gas streams that might be saturated with water vapor. Systems have been developed for monitoring strong oxidants (chlorine, bromine, chlorine dioxide, or ozone), acid gases (HCl or HF), and hydrogen.
The basic B12 Wet Gas System consists of a loop-powered 2-wire transmitter and a corrosion resistant sensor specifically engineered to operate at 100% RH. Sensors are designed for direct insertion into vent stacks, or may be used in a flowcell if sample can be pumped to the sensor. When remote display and alarm relay functions are required, the B12 Wet Gas Transmitters can be connected to ATI's B14 Alarm Receiver System. This system will provide direct digital display of gas concentration, plus 3 alarm setpoints, remote alarm reset input, and retransmitted 4-20 mA output. Or, the B12 transmitter may be used separately and tied directly to the users' DCS, PLC, or other equipment. Either way, the B12 is an excellent solution to a difficult monitoring problem.
NexSens data logging and telemetry systems integrate easily with ATI process monitors and sensors, providing real-time remote data readings, alarm notifications, and powerful data processing and reporting capabilities.
In The News
While much of the world has experienced a warmer climate in recent years, the U.S. Southeast has cooled. Scientists want to know why because the answer could reveal keys to improving air quality and understanding climate change.
To study the cooling Southeast, scientists at several institutions have joined forces to conduct the Southern Atmosphere Study (SAS), the largest study on southeastern U.S. air quality since the 1990s. These include the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, National Center for Atmospheric Research, National Science Foundation, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Electric Power Research Institute.
Five air quality studies fall under the SAS umbrella.Read More
Researchers at Washington State University will quantify uncombusted methane emissions throughout the U.S., according to a release . The investigators will look at emissions from local gas systems and try to estimate a national emissions rate.
Uncombusted natural gas is more harmful to the atmosphere than carbon dioxide because it has a higher warming potential. Emissions of uncombusted methane along the natural gas supply line haven’t been measured on a national scale and studying them will become more important as the U.S. natural gas industry continues to expand.
The Washington State study begins in April and is funded by major natural gas utilities, the Environmental Defense Fund and Conestoga-Rovers and Associates, an environmental engineering and consulting firm.Read More
A new air monitoring vehicle was recently delivered to the city of Vancouver with praise and skepticism from metropolitan residents, according to The Province.
The vehicle, known as the Mobile Air Monitoring Unit, is loaded with sensors which will monitor air quality. The city wants to monitor particulates in the air from coal, diesel and oil tankers.
Data collected by the truck transmits to the city hall.
Some citizens are happy to have a new mobile air monitoring station that will supplement the city’s 26 stationary monitoring stations. However, many citizens criticized the loaded Ford F-450’s price tag of more than $280,000.Read More