Analytical Measurements: Clip 1 of 7





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Published on Apr 8, 2010

Analytical Measurements: Clip 1 of 7. Recorded webinar from Industrial Controls with speakers Joe Callaghan and Tony Walker. March 30, 2010.

Topics Covered:
*Basic pH Measurement Theory
*What is pH?
*Types of pH electrodes - the measuring electrode and the reference electrode
*Affects of temperature on pH
*How to calibrate a pH loop - automatic and manual calibration techniques
*pH applications - where to use them?
*Conductivity Basic Measurement Theory
*Conductivity Applications
*Conductivity Sensor Technologies
*Calibration techniques

What You Will Learn:
You will learn the theory and practices of pH, the operational definition of pH, the various electrode cells required for accurately measuring and making a pH measurement. You will also be taught the cleaning and calibration techniques and troubleshooting. We will also review applications and analyzers. Additionally, we will discuss the basic measurement of conductivity, applications, units of operation and different sensor technologies.

Who Should Attend: Any Industrial customers who use analytical equipment such as:
*Power Companies

Joe Callaghan has been with Industrial Controls for 7 years. He is currently the Regional Sales V.P and responsible for Industrial Instrumentation development. Prior to joining ICD, Joe has 30 years experience with Process Instrumentation including sales, application engineering and also field service engineering.

Tony Walker is a Territory Manager, working for Honeywell out of the Cincinnati office. From 2003 until 2009 he was a Honeywell Product Sales and Application Support manager for the Liquid analytical product line. Tony has been in the process market since 1973, originally getting in to instrumentation and specializing in Liquid Analytical products when he initially started working for Leeds and Northrup in the early 1970's. He has practical experience in Coal fired and Nuclear power plants, chemical plants, water and waste market customers, petrochemical applications, and industrial waste water. Tony is a graduate of Xavier University in Cincinnati and has lived there most of his life.


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