detect both the rotational direction and rpm speed of gear wheels in gearboxes
and engines at up to 20,000 pulses, the Baumer MTRM
16 magnetic hall sensor is IP68-rated to operate reliably in harsh
sensor offers an operating voltage range from 8 to 28V dc. With a maximum
switching frequency of 20 kHz, the sensor is built to withstand temperatures
ranging from -40 to +120C. The sensor's IP67-rated M12 full-metal housing
features a front face made of IP68 rated stainless steel, protecting the
sensor's electronics from aggressive environments. Baumer says the non-contact
sensing principle minimizes abrasive wear and maintenance effort and as a
result, long-term, trouble free use is guaranteed.
16 hall sensor is designed to meet stringent railroad standards, making it useful
for use on heavy vehicles, cranes, pumps/compressors, marine vessels, mining
equipment, special machinery, wind turbines and other heavy-duty applications.
The completely sealed and coated all-metal housing allows the sensor to be
exposed continuously to environmental aggressors such as gear box lubrication
housing allows these sensors to be used in a diverse range of outdoor and
indoor applications such as motor current control, slip control, roll-back
prevention, wheel slide prevention, optimized starting/braking and speed
control and evaluation.
One way to keep a Formula One racing team moving at breakneck speed in the pit and at the test facility is to bring CAD drawings of the racing vehicleís parts down to the test facility and even out to the track.
Most of us would just as soon step on a cockroach rather than study it, but thatís just what researchers at UC Berkeley did in the pursuit of building small, nimble robots suitable for disaster-recovery and search-and-rescue missions.
Design engineers need to prepare for a future in which their electronic products will use not just one or two, but possibly many user interfaces that involve touch, vision, gestures, and even eye movements.
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