Our Wireless System is not just for level sensors

Posted by & filed under Featured.

The Deeter Wireless Systems Sender units can be connected to any 4-20mA sensor so it can be used to monitor a number of different parameters including temperature, humidity, and vibration. Utilising the latest technology our wireless sensor system offers a flexible and cost effective solution to your monitoring and control requirements. Whether you need single… Read more »

Remotely monitor LPG levels with LPG tank monitoring systems from Bintech

Posted by & filed under Liquid Level Sensors.

  Simple to install and maintain, underground LPG tank monitoring systems from Bintech come with level sensors that provide linearised 4 to 20mA output. The above ground model is supplied with simple sensors and programmable transmitters. The indicators on these tank monitoring systems are visible in all lighting conditions and if remote monitoring is required,… Read more »

Stevens Water Monitoring Systems Launches Sales and Support for Schlumberger …

Posted by & filed under Level Sensors.

Stevens Water partners with Schlumberger Water Services to bring the Diver line of groundwater sensors to new customers and markets. PORTLAND, Ore., June 23, 2011 — Stevens Water Monitoring Systems, Inc is pleased to announce an alliance with Schlumberger Water Services to bring the popular suite of Diver pressure sensors with internal data logging to… Read more »

Rajant to Present at Military Wireless Conference

Posted by & filed under Wireless Sensors.

2011-06-23 17:13:15 – Rajant Corporation : , the pioneer of Kinetic Mesh Networks and provider of pervasive, multi-frequency wireless solutions, today announced that Gary Anderson, senior vice president, will present the next generation of mobile wireless networks at the Military Wireless Conference : . The Conference will run from June 27-29, 2011 at the Sheraton… Read more »

Next generation: Itsy bitsy fuel cell

Posted by & filed under Wireless Sensors.

THE DEVICE: This tiny biological fuel cell, the smallest of its kind with a total volume of just 0.3 microliters, was built using microfluidics and relies on bacteria to produce energy. Bacteria colonize the anode, the negatively charged end of the system, and through their natural metabolism produce electrons that flow to the cathode, creating… Read more »