Thermometrics Sensor Assembly | Coolant Temperature Sensor (CTS)
Thermometrics Sensor Assembly | GE-1920 HVAC Refrigerant Temperature Sensor
Thermometrics Temperature Standards | Type CSP Laboratory Probe Thermistor
Thermometrics Temperature Standards | Type S/AS/ES Precision Thermistor Probe
Thermometrics Transmission Fluid Temperature Sensor (TFT)
Thermometrics Turbidity Sensors | TST-10
Thermometrics Turbidity Sensors | TSD-10
Thermometrics Turbidity Sensors | TSW-10
Thermometrics Water Temperature Sensor (WTS)
Thermometrics ZTP-148SR | Thermopile IR Sensor
By Thermometrics, Inc., a reference guide on Sensor Temperature Resistance Curves.
Ventilation control using CO2 is one of the fastest growing building control strategies being implemented in new and retrofit building projects today. This approach can provide better control of building ventilation, help assure tenant comfort and reduce complaints while reduce operating costs related to ventilation. Outlined in this article are answers to 12 of the most common questions that a building owner may ask about using CO2 to control ventilation in buildings.
Overcooling and overheating a building wastes money. Both of these conditions occur when too much or not enough outside air is brought in. In either case, proper CO2-based ventilation control can eliminate this problem by bringing in the right amount of outside air to maintain the indoor environment, saving energy and reducing emissions.
CO2, Humidity & Dust Sensors
Thermal Validation & Monitoring
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