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METERING


Thermal mass flow meters are being used for measuring fuel consumption in synthesis gas engines for cleaner power generation.


DAQ, Sensors & Instrumentation Vol 1 No. 2 daqsensors@concordepublishing.com


Editorial


Direct Line +44 (0) 20 7863 3078 Editor Jonathan Newell BSc


jon.newell@concordepublishing.com Advertising


Direct Line +44 (0) 20 7863 3077


❱ ❱ Syngas is used as a fuel source for industrial power generation plants with reduced emissions


Let it flow T


SYNGAS


Syngas is a biofuel based on hydrogen and carbon compounds. The name derives from “synthesis gas” as it’s used as an intermediary in the production of synthetic natural gas and other chemical products. Syngas is produced from the gasification process for


converting household waste or coal burning emissions into usable material. It can be used as a fuel source for electricity generation for industrial purposes.


THERMAL MASS FLOW METERS Thermal mass flow meters apply heat to the fluid that is flowing. Thermal sensors measure the temperature of the passing fluid at two or more points and calculate the flow rate based on the temperature difference. The Bell Flow Systems TGF600 thermal mass flow meter uses Comate’s latest sensor film technology to achieve a stable flow rate measurement down to as low as 0.3Nm/s in pipe sizes between DN25 and DN6000. Models that are available in the range are designed to provide


temperature-compensated direct mass flow measurement of both air and gases. The flexibility of the system enables measurements in both small and large diameter pipes, stacks and ducts in power generation, industrial air and gas supplies as well as compressed air monitoring. The technology of thermal mass flow metering therefore has a wide


variety of industrial applications. These meters feature the TPA600 circuit board, which introduces faster and more powerful processing than its predecessors were capable of. In addition, the TGF600 benefits from a clear to read two-line LCD readout, which displays comprehensive process information with both analogue and digital signal outputs of flow rate and sensor status diagnostics. n


28 /// DAQ, Sensors & Instrumentation Vol 1 No. 2 ❱ ❱ The TGF600 thermal


mass flow meter from Bell Flow Systems provides simple metering of fuel consumption on power generators


Next in this series...


Advertising Manager John Harvey john.harvey@concordepublishing.com


Managing Director Paul Williams


paul.williams@concordepublishing.com Concorde Publishing Ltd


100 Borough High Street, London SE1 1LB, UK Main office +44 (0) 20 7863 3079 info@concordepublishing.com


www.EnvironmentalEngineering.org.uk


GF600 flow meters from UK based Bell Flow Systems are being fitted to environmentally improved “Syngas” engines that are being manufactured in the UK. Such engines generate substantially less noise and produce lower emission levels than equivalent diesel engines. Syngas engines have been shown to produce clean, on-demand electricity.


Combining state-of-the-art electronics technology with application-proven precision flow sensors designed for extremely demanding plant operating environments, the new TGF600 Series range of air/gas flow meters for Syngas accurately measures the consumption of synthesis gas by the generators.


DAQ, Sensors & Instrumentation 2018 is produced by Concorde Publishing Ltd in association with the Society of Environmental Engineers


The Society of Environmental Engineers 22 Greencoat Place, London SW1P 1PR membership@environmental.org.uk www.environmental.org.uk


The Society of Environmental Engineers (SEE) is a


professional Society that exists to promote awareness of the discipline of environmental engineering, and


to provide members of the Society with information, training and representation within this field.


For information about the Society or to become a member please contact us at


membership@environmental.org.uk


2 0 1 8


© Concorde Publishing Ltd 2018 This publication is copyright under the Berne Convention and the international Copyright


Convention. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study, research, criticism or review, as permitted under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act, 1988, no part may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means,


electronic, electrical, chemical mechanical, photocopying, recording or otherwise, without the prior permission of the copyright owners. Unlicensed multiple copying of the contents of this publication is illegal. Inquiries should be addressed to: The Publisher, Concorde Publishing Ltd, 100 Borough High Street, London SE1 1LB, UK.


Views expressed are those of the authors and are not necessarily endorsed by the Society


of Environmental Engineers or its publishers Concorde Publishing Ltd. Data and conclusions developed are for information only and are not intended for use without independent substantiating investigation by the potential user.


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