Coriolis flowmeter offers selections of materials and finish

E+H Proline Promass 100 Coriolis mass flow transmitter lets users customize sensor features for food, beverage, life sciences, pharmaceutical, chemical, and other industries.


E+H Proline Promass 100 Coriolis mass flow transmitter lets users customize sensor features for food, beverage, life sciences, pharmaceutical, chemical, and other industries.Endress+Hauser has introduced the Proline Promass 100 transmitter which can be combined with industry-specific sensors, materials, and finishes so it can be used in applications with very specific configuration requirements. The unit can measure mass flow, volume flow, density, viscosity, concentration, and temperature with accuracy up to ±0.05%, and with immunity from process and environmental influences. All measurements are fully traceable as the flowmeter is certified on calibration rigs accredited to ISO/IEC 17025.

I/O options include EtherNet/IP and Modbus RS-485 digital communication, plus 4-20 mA with HART and Profibus DP will soon be available. Wiring is via an M12 plug. It is approved for operation in Zone 2 and Class 1, Division 2 hazardous areas; and with the intrinsically safe Modbus output, it is approved for Zone 1 and Class 1, Division 1.

E+H says that the range of sensors is designed to comply with guidelines and regulations in different industries. For example, the Promass P 100 for life science and pharmaceutical industries is a single-tube system designed for sterile processes. It meets ASME-BPE 2009, ISPE, FDA, EHEDG and 3-A process codes and standards, and features a self-drainable hygienic design that is cleanable on the inside and outside during CIP/SIP cleaning cycles.

If the application is for food and beverage, the S 100 conforms to all 3-A, EHEDG and FDA requirements. It provides a gentle, non-invasive measurement of the product without causing shear force. It also is drainable and withstands CIP/SIP cycles with immediate return to normal operation, including high pressure or steam jet cleaning.

Edited by Peter Welander,

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