Surface brightness analysis with RS232 output series D102


For technical help or advice on this product, please submit your e-mail address and question here:

Support:  1-800-295-5693

HS Tariff:  9027.50.40.20

ISO-9000 Registered

                   

Description:

 

A surface is analyzed for brightness. The sensor measures brightness from the surface optically. 2 blue light flashes with the same angle but different direction are used to measure brightness.  The results of this measurements and the calculated figures for refraction color and polarization are sent to a PC.  The letters showing on the screen are the following for the measured values:

BRI = scattered light from the surface     TEM = ambient temperature

                       


Technical Data:
Power: Powered from PC or PDA (3.2...5V @ 30 mA)
Materials: Housing = ABS natural   Seal = Sealon PTFE   Screws = stainless steel 301
Connection: 9 pole D connector (Palm adaptor available)
Work Distance: 5 thou to touching
Resolution: A number between 0 and 999 within 0.1% accuracy
                

User Instructions

 


Personalize:

Like any analytical instrument there are many other things you can do with it. For instance: instead of measuring color you can use it to analyze other surface conditions. The output from your measurement shows in the PC and instead of using the calculated data’s from the sensor you can create your own calibration by using the formula above or other manipulations. Typical applications are the use of the measured values and interpret for different properties like how shiny a surface looks.  

Calibration:

To calibrate to any master and go with the values obtained or any standard in your PC by ignoring the

existing calculated values coming from the sensor. You always can use the values from the sensor as 

default.  You can calculate the new values or put the formula in your PC.

                   


Applications for brightness of materials:

Agriculture

Bacteriology

Botany

Pharmaceutical

Processed Food Products

Organic Chemistry

Authentication

Medical and Biology

Mineral and Gems

Inorganic Chemistry

Paint Varnish and Glue

Paper and Cellulose

Rubber Industry

Textile

Metal and Glass

Imperfections, spots and shine of a surface

Concentration of bacteria

Shine on leaves and flowers

Smoothness and composition of pills and gels

Chocolate, kernel food and waxing

Measurement can be taken in crystalline form

Contamination for drugs

Skin damage

Finishing Process

In Crystalline form

Consistency in powder coats and glues

Paper standards for brightness and gloss factors

Rubber gloss

Quality on plasticized materials

Roughness standard for metal and ceramic