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An element that gauges the movement of a fluid, such as a gas or liquid, is called a flow sensor. To measure changes in the fluid’s physical characteristics and determine its flow, flow sensors make use of both electrical and mechanical subsystems.
The fluid’s physical characteristics will determine how to measure these physical characteristics. Fluids that are gaseous, liquid, or non-Newtonian behave very differently from one another, hence the techniques used to quantify their flow must also differ.
The global medical liquid flow sensor market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
With the names LPP10 and LPG10, Sensirion has introduced a new, portable line of liquid flow sensors. The sensors are offered in two packaging options: plastic (LPP10) or glass (LPG10), both of which are based on planar microfluidic substrates.
The plastic variant is perfect for disposable applications and is incredibly affordable when produced in large quantities, whilst the glass version is quite durable.
For monitoring flow rates and improving system performance in medical, biomedical, and life science applications, both approaches are appropriate.
Azbil Corporation has added a model with a larger measuring range of up to 50 mL/min to their array of Model F7M thermal micro flow rate liquid flow metres.
By accounting for a liquid’s thermal conductivity, the flow meter is only mildly susceptible to changes in the state of the liquid, such as bubbles, pulsations, and temperature.
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