CETCI to Introduce Low Power Transmitter at AHR Expo 2012
Critical Environment Technologies Canada Inc. (CETCI) will introduce their new Low Power Transmitter (LPT) at the International Air Conditioning, Heating, and Refrigeration (AHR) Expo in Chicago, Illinois from January 23-25, 2012.
LPT is an economical Low Power Transmitter that will only be available with a carbon monoxide (CO) or nitrogen dioxide (NO2) sensor, ideal for vehicle exhaust type applications such as parking garages. LPT will feature a two-wire loop, three-wire VDC or four-wire VAC power allowing installation to be a cinch. LPT also features a 4 - 20 mA linear output signal, automatic thermal resetting fuse, RoHS compliant circuit boards, temperature compensation, and visual LED indication for power and fault conditions and is all enclosed in a standard water / dust tight ABS / polycarbonate enclosure. As an added feature, CETCI will include the new sensor Calibration Extending Firmware (CEF) that takes into account the aging of the sensors so that less frequent calibrations are acceptable in non-critical applications.
Kevin Batdorf, head of CETCIs engineering department, estimates the LPTs launch date to be in the spring of 2012.
To be one of the first to know when LPT is available, visit www.critical-environment.com/lpt.
Critical Environment Technologies Canada Inc. (CETCI) is a leading global supplier of gas detection systems, including self-contained systems, controllers and transmitters, and Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) portable instruments. With ongoing product development, CETCIs instruments are ensured to be leading edge. CETCI products are sold through a network of authorized distributors around the world.
Applications include commercial, institutional, municipal, and light industrial markets worldwide. Areas of specialization include parking garages, refrigeration plants, commercial swimming pools, water purification, arenas, wineries and breweries, waste water treatment, and many more.
CETCI gas detectors are used to detect many different gases. Some of the most common are Carbon Monoxide, Carbon Dioxide, Nitrogen Dioxide, Nitric Oxide, Ammonia, Chlorine, Ozone, Combustible Gases like Methane and Propane, Oxygen, Refrigerants and more.