The Working Of The Magnetic Level Gauge

Posted by Admin on September, 24, 2014

Magnetic Level Gauge is a device built to serve the process industry. It is designed to serve the simplest to the most corrosive and tough environments. It features a simple, robust and solid design to measure the liquids enclosed in a sealed chamber. It is used to evaluate and indicate the levels of corrosive, aggressive, combustible, toxic, agitated and contaminated liquids.

The Magnetic Level Gauge is used in applications with low and high pressure and temperature fluids. It can also work in applications with chemically aggressive, polluting, flammable and poisonous liquids. The industries where the Magnetic Level Gauge is used include:
  • Oil and gas production
  • Power generation
  • Petrochemical
  • Chemical
  • Food and beverage
  • Water and wastewater treatment
  • Pulp and paper
  • Pharmaceutical
  • Semiconductor
  • Biotech

The Working Of The Magnetic Level Gauge:
The Magnetic Level Gauge comprises of a chamber and magnet equipped float. The float can be made from rugged material such as stainless steel, plastic or titanium. The float rises and lowers with change in the fluid level and this change in the fluid level is indicated by an indicator mounted to the chamber. There is a column of small flags in the indicator chamber that point out for the change in the fluid level based on the float’s position. The red side is for indicating the liquid level while the vapor space is indicated by the silver side.

The flags trip up and down with the rise and fall of the float during the process level. This tripping also stimulates the attached switches and transmitters to give signals back to the control system. Magnetic Level Gauge Manufacturer offers them in different classes and types for usage in different operating conditions. The gravity of the vessel medium is an important factor to consider while selecting it. The plant design and operating conditions must be considered for selecting the Magnetic Level Gauge.


This entry was posted on September, 24, 2014 at 11 : 53 am and is filed under Magnetic Level Gauge. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response from your own site.

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