Pressure Switch

  Enquiry / contact me

With new cable output

Sensor Technology

Pressure Switch
Pressure Switch

tecsis introduces a new cable output for the mechanical pressure switches series S4150. These pressure switches are designed for various pressure ranges from 0.2 ... 2 bar up to 40 ... 400 bar and distinguish themselves by their high reliability and repeatability (± 2% of full scale). The integrated micro switch with self-cleaning silver contacts can be used reliably for switching currents from 5 mA to 4 A. The switching point can be set either ex-factory or onsite by the customer. Optionally, the pressure switch is available with a so-called 'hot-melt' output, which means the cable is molded with the housing. Hence a high degree of ingress protection is achieved (IP69K in preparation) and simultaneously a particularly robust strain relief assured. Even with the hot-melt version, the switching point can be adjusted both ex-factory and onsite by the customer. Controlling and monitoring of pneumatic and hydraulic devices in machine and plant engineering are typical applications of the sensor. The new hot-melt option is suitable for applications where severe environmental conditions are present, for example in mobile machines.

Posted on August 22, 2013 - (637 views)
tecsis GmbH
Carl-Legien-Str. 40-44
63073 Offenbach Am Main - Germany
+49-69 58067788
View full company profile
Related articles
Long Distance Laser Sensors
4-in-1 Digital Sensor Module
Arbitrary Waveform Generator HDAWG
Current Sensor to Make Power Supplies Smaller and Cheaper
Measurement Uncertainty Calculator
Fuel Sulphur Content Measurement Solution
Sensor for CO2 Monitoring
The Internet of Things Starts with a Sensor
Miniature Draw-wire Sensors
Miniature Linear Position Sensors
Accurate Laser Sensors
2 in 1 Mechanical Position Sensor
Color Sensor
Digital Transmitter
Smart Fitting
Shock Transportation Data Logger MSR175
Laser Triangulation Sensors optoNCDT 1420
Sensing Innovation in Process and Control
Mechanical Position Sensor MP600 Series
The Internet of Things Starts with a Sensor