Our GUIDED WAVE™ Turbidity Process Probe is designed to withstand corrosive processes. The body of the probe is built from 316L stainless steel. The probe’s sapphire optical windows are sealed to the probe body with polymer O-rings chosen to be compatible with your process. On request, the Turbidity Probe can be supplied welded to an ANSI or DIN process flange. Like our other process probes, 24 inches or longer, it is also compatible with our probe extractor.
Our GUIDED WAVE Turbidity Process Probe with an additional third port can be used for Haze or Turbidity (NTU) measurements with our ClearView® db process photometer. The turbidity measurement detects solids breakthrough in your process while simultaneously measuring the transmission. The 20mm pathlength is appropriate, for example, when monitoring Saybolt color. One of the primary advantages of UV-Vis and NIR process spectroscopy is the utilization of intrinsically safe fiber optic cables to remotely locate the analyzer relative to your process. Inline probes eliminate costly and problematic fast loops and sample systems.
Turbidity Probe Features
- Corrosion resistant construction
- Rugged design
- O-ring process seals
- Sealed against ambient moisture infiltration
- High optical throughput for low noise spectroscopy
- Collimated beam for accurate absorbance measurements
- Vibration resistant design
- Haze or turbidity measurement is made by a 90° back scatter method. This function requires a third optical fiber to return the scattered light to the analyzer.
Operating Range and Configurations
The operating range of the Turbidity Probe will be determined primarily by the choice of O-ring material. The maximum operating temperature and pressure are 250°C and 500 psi. This probe is available in five standard lengths, and UV, visible and NIR versions.
Exceptional Light Transmission
Our GUIDED WAVVE Turbidity Process Probe provides exceptional optical performance. Typically, peak transmission exceeds 25%. That means more signal, lower measurement noise, and lower limits of detection.