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  • 5 Keys to Protecting an Industrial Control Panel Enclosure
    When assessing what kind of protection is needed for an industrial control panel enclosure, there are five key factors to consider. These are ambient temperature, humidity, pollution, weather and dust. Once the effects of these factors are adequately assessed, it's a relatively simple task
  • Sensing and Controlling Humidity
    In the energy control business it is usually necessary to monitor humidity, as well as temperature. Sensing humidity cannot be done as easily or as accurately as temperature sensing. For example, a temperature sensor in outside air will provide dependable service for the life of the mechanical
  • 6 Enclosure Cooling Considerations for Large Electrical Machines
    A large machine includes any machinery that is physically large, complex, and operates as a standalone machine or integrated into a production line. Examples include cement kilns, paper making machines, heavy presses, and manufacturing machinery. To ensure reliable operation, electrical control
  • Remote Control - Insight Into Remote Conditioning
    airbag modules. While the ideal situation is to have a dedicated environmental chamber designed specifically to test a component, this setup is not always economically or physically feasible. Flexibility is the reason many customers build an insulated enclosure, or hood, around their test article
  • Moisture Control in LCDs, OLEDs and Plasma Displays
    Many applications of displays involve installation in environments having a high humidity level. Of specific importance in this regard is the marine environment. In this application, an LCD, OLED or Plasma monitor, no matter how well sealed, will eventually "inhale" moisture within the enclosure
  • MICRO: Product In Action (June '2000)
    to their process air control systems. But as chipmakers have discovered, coupling chemical filters with conventional environmental control units (ECUs) can pose significant challenges. For DUV, the environment within the stepper or track enclosure should be temperature-controlled within +-0.1 C, and humidity
  • Justifying a continuous contamination monitoring system
    and would be checked at least once a shift (e.g., relative humidity) or as often as once a batch (e.g., starting pH of a bath). For critical contamination parameters, a continuous monitoring system would often be built into the process equipment or its dedicated environmental enclosure (e.g., to monitor

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