David W. Spitzer continues his examination of an application involving an orifice-plate flowmeter for a large line application.
What piping orientations are acceptable for measuring water that may contain non-condensable gas?
Part II in a series examining straight-run requirements for a large (over 30-inch) orifice-plate flowmeter.
What piping orientations are acceptable for flowmeters to measure the flow of water with 10 percent solids?
I recently read an interesting e-mail exchange that was originated by a person who was involved with a large (over 30-inch) orifice-plate flowmeter. The writer had a question about straight-run requirements.
Day 2 of David W. Spitzer’s Industrial Flow Measurement Seminar at Endress+Hauser’s Process Training Unit in Chalfont, Pa. covered topics ranging from linearization and compensation, totalization, calibration best practices, and flowmeter classification.
Day one of this week's report on tidbits and lessons learned from David W. Spitzer's Industrial Flow Measurement Seminar, which is being presented at Endress+Hauser's state-of-the art Process Training Unit near Philadelphia.
It’s a common best practice to adhere to recommended straight-run requirements in flow measurement applications, but do you know why?