Fluke 1736 and 1738 Three-Phase Power Loggers Deliver Comprehensive Data

EVERETT, WA -- Fluke Corp. introduces the 1736 and 1738 Three-Phase Power Loggers, which automatically capture and log more than 500 power quality parameters to give technicians and engineers more visibility into the data needed to make better power quality and energy consumption decisions.

The power loggers capture and log voltage, current, power, harmonics, and associated power quality values to deliver comprehensive data for load studies, energy assessments, harmonic measurements, and voltage event. The included Fluke Energy Analyze Plus software provides detailed analysis of energy consumption and power quality and generates reports automatically.

They feature an optimized user interface, flexible current probes, and an intelligent measurement verification function designed to reduce measurement errors by digitally verifying and correcting common connection errors. Set up can be further simplified by powering the logger directly from the measured circuit.

The Fluke 1736 and 1738 are the first three-phase power loggers designed to work with the Fluke Connect® system of software and wireless test tools. Fluke Connect tools allow technicians to wirelessly transmit measurement data from their test tools to their smartphones for secure storage on the Fluke Connect® Cloud and team access from the field.* With the Fluke Connect smartphone app, the data from the power loggers can be viewed from a safe distance, reducing the need for protective equipment, site visits, and check-ins.

For more information on the Fluke 1736 and 1738 Three-Phase Power Loggers, visit http://www.fluke.com/powerquality
 

Free Newsletter

Like this article? Subscribe to FierceSensors!

The sensors industry is constantly changing as innovation runs the market’s trends. FierceSensors subscribers rely on our suite of newsletters as their must-read source for the latest news, developments and analysis impacting their world. Register today to get sensors news and updates delivered right to your inbox.

Suggested Articles

Analyst calls the move “very troubling” and a defensive move after US- China fallout

IVY could help automakers adapt their vehicles based on data about how sensors see reactions to road hazards and driver behavior

Bosch is collaborating with Cartesiam for software to apply to its XDK dev kit