In this webinar, AMETEK Land introduces how advances in accurate non-contact temperature measurements in cement manufacturing ensure consistent quality, oversee the condition and efficiency of the kiln and detect emerging hot spots in materials.
Temperature monitoring in and around the kiln is essential to an efficient process, and to producing cement of consistent quality. It also enables early detection of kiln refractory issues or insufficiently quenched clinker, which could lead to production stoppages if left unchecked.
Webinar attendees will learn the requirements and challenges for infrared temperature measurement in cement production processes. The important points for these measurements are in and around the rotary kiln, measuring the burning zone, the kiln shell and the clinker cooler. The webinar will examine how to select the best measuring method, considering what, how and where, for the different processes.
Attendees will also learn about the effective use of AMETEK Land's near infrared borescope thermal imager to measure continuous temperature profiles in furnace interiors, or alternatively single spot measurements using its SPOT pyrometer.
Learn the fundamentals of non-contact temperature measurement and its use in cement manufacturing
- Understand the application specific sensors available for temperature measurement throughout these processes
- Discover the process, control and cost savings achievable by accurately monitoring temperature
- Learn the importance of continuous, accurate measurement of the burning/firing zone in the rotary kiln
Derek Stuart is Global Product Manager - Power, Combustion and Environmental at AMETEK Land with more than 25 years experience in industrial gas measurements. He is a member of the Institute of Physics and ASTM, contributing to several ASTM standards. As a product development specialist, he was responsible for the design of several continuous emissions monitors, including the successful Model 4500 opacity monitor which is used to monitor particulate matter emissions in stack gases worldwide.