TE Connectivity Unveils Wireless Pressure Sensing Technology With Interactive Display

BERWYN, PA --- TE Connectivity (TE) showcases its wireless pressure sensing technology with an interactive display spanning two booths at the electronica trade fair in Munich, Germany, from November 8-11.

Wireless sensors at the TE Sensor Solutions (TESS) exhibit (B1.233) will remotely monitor barometric pressure, humidity, temperature and proximity at TE’s main exhibit (B2.225) via smart badges, with data displayed at the TESS exhibit. Using a simple computer interface, wireless sensors across several different industrial markets will remotely track environmental changes to improve productivity and identify any problems before a failure occurs.

Also on display will be a number of key sensor technologies for industrial applications, including test and measurement, and microelectromechanical-based (MEMS) waterproof altimeters for liquid or gas pressure measurement. TE will also feature ‘header-less’ media-isolated digital output sensors that offer low cost and high temperature performance. All sensors can be used in a wide range of applications in the harshest conditions.

Sensors in the Connected Factory Presented at [email protected]

On Tuesday, November 8, during the IT2 Conference held in conjunction with electronica, Dave Enright, Field Application Engineer, TE Connectivity, will discuss the role sensors play in Industrial IoT and the Connected Factory. For more information, please attend the presentation at 2:40 p.m. (Hall Eingang West) or visit our exhibit during the show.

TE’s sensor technologies are capable of measuring vibration, shock, pressure, force, humidity and position throughout product research, test and evaluation and developmental purposes for high reliability and performance in harsh environmental conditions.

http://www.TE.com
 

Suggested Articles

IP theft and technology transfer are key components of eight-part deal

According to a Gartner report, global semiconductor revenue totaled $418.3 billion in 2019, down 11.9% from 2018.

3D printed prosthetic arm has Arm M4 processor inside on board built by Particle