Perpetuum Announces the Release of FM Certified Intelligent Power Module for Honeywell Process Solutions XYR 6000 Series Wireless Transmitters

Southampton, United Kingdom -- Perpetuum releases its FM certified Intelligent Power Module for the Honeywell XYR 6000 series wireless transmitters at the recent Honeywell Users Group meeting in San Antonio, TX.

The IPM is a plug-and-play form, function and fit replacement of the standard Honeywell OEM battery pack that allows the XYR 6000 series transmitters to accept external power in the form of vibration, thermal and solar power as well as 24VDC with no user configuration issues.

The IPM, along with the Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvester (VEH), allows Honeywell end-users to extend the operational life of their XYR 6000 wireless transmitters to 10+ years without the maintenance cost or logistics of changing batteries. Users can now utilize the fastest data capture rates for their applications without adversely affecting the overall battery life of the transmitter.

"The Perpetuum IPM and VEH offer Honeywell end-users a certified fit and forget perpetual power option for the battery-only powered XYR 6000 series transmitters for their most demanding applications," says Phil Ng Honeywell Global Product Manager for the XYR 6000 Products.

Steve Turley, Perpetuum CEO added, "We are very pleased to be working with Honeywell to provide technologically advanced fit and forget wireless power solutions to their end-user community. The IPM enables the use of the Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesting solution and provides the additional capability to interface with other power sources."

End-users and Honeywell distributors can purchase the IPM and VEH directly from Perpetuum. For more details, visit or email [email protected]

Suggested Articles

Critics are concerned about a false sense of public health safety when temperature scanning is used in hospitals and other settings

Machine learning challenge will look for vocal communication between elephants and other behaviors

Iowa State University researchers are working with NSF grant