Non-contact radar from BinMaster offers precision measurement of liquids

BinMaster offers an range of non-contact radar sensors that bring precision to liquid level measurement.

Use the NCR-84 for measurements in challenging conditions specific to liquids. Available with a variety of options, the 80 GHz NCR-84 is a precise, reliable continuous level sensor for liquid inventory. It is suitable for challenging conditions such as excessive steam, vapor, condensation, or surface foam, appropriate for use in tanks with turbulent product surfaces, viscous media, and slurries. Its precision aiming makes it easy to avoid agitators, fittings, heating coils or other obstructions in the tank. The NCR-84 is offered in threaded, flange, and hygienic versions plus a plastic antenna option for use in low pressure or temperature ranges.

Specify the versatile NCR-25 or NCR-30 in vessels up to 35 metres tall. The NRC-25 measures clean liquids under difficult process conditions such as high temperatures or pressure. Three models with ranges of 15, 20 or 35 metres are ideal for use in water, liquefied feeds, resins, fuels, oils, or fats.

Measuring challenging or corrosive liquids, such as asphalts or syrups, can be mastered using the robust NCR-30. For use in vessels up to 35 metres tall, it is also designed for hygienic applications in human and animal food, or pharmaceuticals.

The low cost, 26 Ghz NCR-21 is the ideal solution for continuous measurement in small vessels. It works in water, wastewater, and other liquids in vessels up to 8 metres tall. The unit is ideal for pump stations and overflow monitoring. The flood-proof IP 68 enclosure ensures maintenance free, continuous operations. The NCR-21 is Suitable for fats, liquid ammonia and food additives.

BinMaster’s non-contact radars are easy to setup and configure using the BinDisc interface. They are compatible with the BinView web application and Binventory software for simple access to inventory data from a phone, tablet, or desktop PC.

(This article first appeared in the Canadian Mining Journal)

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