Difference between revisions of "Inline measurement techniques"

From MarineBiotech Infopages
Jump to: navigation, search
(See also)
Line 3: Line 3:
 
* The sensors are well protected and therefore have a longer lifetime
 
* The sensors are well protected and therefore have a longer lifetime
 
* The calibration of the sensors is more stable and the calibration procedure is easier
 
* The calibration of the sensors is more stable and the calibration procedure is easier
* [[Biofouling|Biofouling]] can easily prevented by applying chemical methods (cleaning).
+
* [[Biofouling|Biofouling]] can easily be prevented by applying chemical methods (cleaning).
  
 
Inline measurement is closely related to [[in situ]] measurement.  
 
Inline measurement is closely related to [[in situ]] measurement.  

Revision as of 11:15, 28 October 2009

Definition of Inline measurement:
Inline measurement implies that sensors or instruments are situated in a flow-through system, e.g., on board a ship, in which water is pumped from the outside. The advantages of "inline" measurements are:
  • The sensors are well protected and therefore have a longer lifetime
  • The calibration of the sensors is more stable and the calibration procedure is easier
  • Biofouling can easily be prevented by applying chemical methods (cleaning).
Inline measurement is closely related to in situ measurement.
This is the common definition for Inline measurement, other definitions can be discussed in the article

See also

The main authors of this article are Schroeder, Friedhelm and Prien, Ralf
Please note that others may also have edited the contents of this article.