How chemical flow measurement keeps up with changing technology

Traditional flow measurement techniques are tested by challenging chemical processes in today’s facilities.


Brian Reynolds, analytical product manager for FLEXIM AMERICAS Corporation, will discuss how changes in technology affect chemical processes in a free upcoming webinar presented by Flow Control and FLEXIM.

Traditional flow measurement techniques are tested by challenging chemical processes in today’s facilities, but recent advancements provide solutions for process engineers. In this webinar, Reynolds will examine new and old technologies, outlining their benefits and drawbacks. In this Q&A, Reynolds provides a preview to what attendees can expect in the "Pioneering chemical industry flow and concentration solutions" webinar on Wednesday, May 11.

For whom is this webinar designed?

Anyone who is responsible for specifying or using flow or concentration meters in their processes.

How are traditional measurement techniques being tested?

Historically, meters used in chemical processes can be DP, turbine, vortex, magnetic and Coriolis.

What are some challenges that can be solved with developments in metering design?

Corrosion-induced errors, reduced pressure drop, high temperature applications [and] operator exposure to hazardous conditions

What are three key takeaways attendees can expect to learn from this webinar?

  1. There are options to traditional metering technologies.
  2. All metering technologies have limitations unique to their design [and how to] identify and select the best technology for each application.
  3. Major advancements in ultrasonic flow technology are now suitable for permanent installations.


Pioneering Chemical Industry Flow & Concentration Solutions
Wednesday, May 11, 2016
12 p.m. Central Daylight Time
To attend the live event, click here to register.

Follow the webinar on Twitter live with #ChemicalFlowTech. You can find us at @FlowControl_Mag.

Follow all of our educational webinars with #FlowControlTraining.

More in Flow Measurement