When someone says, “Happy Cinco De Mayo”, the first thing you think about is a cold Margarita with salt from your local Mexican Restaurant. To get that perfect taste, your bartender must mix the right ingredients, or you may be sending it back from lack of alcohol or too much mixer. The same goes for process plants that have to mix the correct amount of chemicals and other additives, to get the finished product correct each and every time. To do this, the application requires a high-accuracy device that can measure the concentration and/or density of the product to meet the expectations of the end customer and quality standards.
Join us as we explore how Coriolis meters measure concentration and density, ensuring reliability and accuracy in every measurement.
In this webinar we will:
Flow Product Manager
Maxwel has 10 Years’ experience in Flow Sales and Marketing with experience in many segments like Oil & Gas, Petrochemical, Chemical and Pulp & Paper. He likes work out at the gym and spend time in front of Netflix.
Technical Specialist Team Lead
Paul has 28 years of industry experience with the last 24 years working at Yokogawa. He is currently the Southeast Regional Field Application Sales Specialist. Previously held positions include flow meter product management and technical support team leader for field instruments. Paul has a B.S. in Electrical Engineering Technology from the State University of New York.
ROTAMASS is the integral and remote type Coriolis Mass Flow Meter. Both types have highly refined digital signal processing electronics, so that accurate and stable mass flow measurement is achieved.
Yokogawa field instrument products includes a complete line of flowmeters, pressure transmitters, differential pressure transmitters, temperature transmitters, level transmitters, Fieldbus instruments and safety measurement instrumentation.
Yokogawa's range of flow meter instruments include vortex, magnetic, variable area, Coriolis, and differential pressure flow meters.
A Coriolis mass flowmeter measures mass through inertia. Liquid or a dense gas flows through a tube which is vibrated by a small actuator. This acceleration produces a measurable twisting force on the tube proportional to the mass. More sophisticated Coriolis meters employ dual-curved tubes for higher sensitivity and lower pressure drop.