Flow Technologies: Out With the Old, In With the New

As technology advances and new ways to solve old problems are discovered, consumers are left to decide whether existing technology suffices for their specific needs or if they need to pursue new, higher cost technology alternatives. This is very much the case when considering flow instrumentation where moving parts, such as turbines and paddles, are being replaced with non-moving part technologies, such as: ultrasonic, thermal, or electromagnetic sensors. But how do you decide which of these products to select for your flow application? Below is a list of items to take into consideration when deciding between mechanical or non-mechanical technology flowmeters. Continue reading “Flow Technologies: Out With the Old, In With the New”

Did You Know?

Over the past few months, Dwyer has embarked on a program in transforming from a reactive organization to a proactive one. What do I mean by that? To be proactive in an organization is to reach out to help or assist, instead of being reactive and waiting for someone to reach out to you.

In reaching out to our customers, we wondered both how they, as well as our own team members, would react. In order to find out, Dwyer hired a third party organization to survey our customers. The intent was to allow customers to provide direct feedback so that our team can discover how they are seen by outside eyes. Our organization has done surveys in the past, but never in such a way where the conversation is recorded and our customer-facing teams listen in (with the permission of each customer). The feedback that we received was incredible. Continue reading “Did You Know?”

What is Pressure and How is it Referenced?

Many Dwyer Instruments, Inc. products sense and measure pressure. This includes: gages, manometers, transmitters and switches.

Pressure is the amount of force acting on a specific area and is equal to the force divided by the area.

There are many types of pressure that are used and measured, including: atmospheric, absolute, gage, vacuum, differential and hydrostatic. Continue reading “What is Pressure and How is it Referenced?”