Analytical instruments evaluate the composition of solids, liquids, or gases.
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The analysis of solids & liquids becomes very crucial in many cases when the costs and the validity of your research or thesis are dependent on the accuracy of the test.
Our instruments provide best-in-class accuracy with dependability. You can depend on our instruments as their high-standard quality ensures accuracy with best procedures and international standards.
We are authorised technology partners for bomb calorimeters, online dust monitoring and elemental analyzer and offer a wide range of innovative equipment for numerous applications in research and development.
Contact us to help you find the ideal laboratory instrument as per your research requirements and budget.

Dust monitors are based on a unique InductiveElectrification Technique.The measurement is based on particles interacting with anisolated sensor connected to the channel or stack. When particles move in the gas stream and pass nearby the sensor, they will create an induction based AC signal that can be seen in certain frequency bands. Since dust affects the signal only for certain frequencies, the frequencies unrelated to dust measurement can be then filtered out before signal processing.

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The higher heating value (also known gross calorific value or gross energy) of a fuel is defined as the amount of heat released by a specified quantity (initially at 25C) once it is combusted and the products have returned to a temperature of 25C, which takes into account the latent heat of vaporization of water in

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Flue gas is the gas exiting to the atmosphere via a flue, which is a pipe or channel for conveying exhaust gases from a fireplace, oven,furnace, boiler or steam generator. Quite often, the flue gas refers to the combustion exhaust gas produced at power plants. Its composition depends on what is being burned, but it will usually consist of mostly nitrogen (typically more than two-thirds) derived from the combustion of air, carbon dioxide (CO2), and water vapor as well as excess oxygen (also derived from the combustion air). It further contains a small percentage of a number of pollutants, such as particulate matter (like soot), carbon monoxide, nitrogen oxides, and sulfur oxides.

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