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The temperature in the vehicle’s exhaust system (EGT) is measured by the exhaust gas temperature sensor (EGTS), also known as the exhaust temperature sensor (ETS) or high temperature sensor (HTS).
Temperature variations cause the sensing component of an ETS/HTS to alter in resistance. The onboard computer, often known as the ECU or PCM, detects this resistance and determines the actual exhaust temperature.
This feature prevents overheating of the engine and exhaust components. In order to safeguard the Diesel Particulate Filter (DPF) and ensure that the DPF regeneration process operates properly, EGT sensors are typically installed on diesel vehicles of later model years.
The Global PWM Exhaust Gas Temperature 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.
Since DENSO EGTS are heat- and vibration-resistant, the exhaust system doesn’t experience sensor failure. High responsiveness is made possible by the sensor component and the curved thermistor, which can react in less than 7 seconds to a fast rise from room temperature to 1000 degrees Celsius.
The sensing component and element of the EGTS are specifically created to deliver great performance in a 90% lower volume design. Reduced volume by using a single tube sensing component.
High responsiveness due to the curved thermistor and sensing component,takes engine vibrations in stride.Temperatures between -40 and 1000 degrees Celsius can be detected.
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