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The amount of light scattered by the suspended solids in water is measured by turbidity sensors. The turbidity level (and cloudiness or haziness) of water increases together with the amount of total suspended solids (TSS) in the water.
Turbidity sensors are used in laboratory tests, wastewater and effluent measurements, settling pond management equipment, sediment transport research, and river and stream gauging.
Turbidity sensors, which can assess the quality of a water sample, are incredibly helpful technological tools. Any particles in the water will be illuminated by a light beam when it is directed over it. A turbidity sensor can accurately quantify the light scattering caused by these particulates. If the light beam scatters more than expected, there are likely many pollutants in the water.
Although high turbidity in water is obvious, a turbidity sensor can provide exact readings, which may be required depending on the industrial application dealing with. The sensor will measure all suspended particles in the water and provide an accurate reading of how much water has to be treated.
The Global Turbidity 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.
High particle concentration samples are ideal for the InPro 8100 single optical fibre turbidity sensor. The sensor’s linear measurement range is quite broad.
The InPro 8100 sensor’s single-fibre backscattered illumination technology offers a broad linear measuring range for suspended solids of up to 250 g/l.
The InPro 8100 is designed for use in pharmaceutical manufacturing, industrial processes, and cell culture monitoring. Stainless steel, which can endure demanding processing conditions in pharmaceutical manufacture, is an option for the InPro 8100 sensor body.
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