• Need help? Call Us: (+91) - 96400-57000


(0) reviews)
₹998 33% off ₹1500





  1. Measurement of Vacuum: Vacuum meters are designed to measure the level of vacuum within a system. Vacuum is essentially a pressure measurement below atmospheric pressure, and it is commonly expressed in units such as inches of mercury (inHg), millimeters of mercury (mmHg), or pascals (Pa).

  2. Types of Vacuum Meters:

    • Manometer: A simple U-tube manometer filled with a liquid, such as mercury or oil, is one of the oldest and most basic forms of vacuum meter. The difference in liquid levels indicates the vacuum level.
    • Bourdon Tube Gauge: Bourdon tube vacuum gauges use a curved, flattened tube that straightens as vacuum pressure decreases. This motion is used to indicate the pressure on a dial.
    • Piezoelectric Transducers: Some modern vacuum meters use piezoelectric crystals to measure the strain caused by vacuum pressure. This strain is converted into an electrical signal for measurement.
    • Pirani Gauge: Pirani gauges operate on the principle that the thermal conductivity of gas decreases with lower pressure. They measure the heat transfer from a heated wire suspended in the vacuum.
  3. Applications:

    • Laboratory Use: Vacuum meters are widely used in laboratories for experiments and processes that require precise control of vacuum levels, such as chemical reactions, material testing, and vacuum distillation.
    • Industrial Processes: Industries like semiconductor manufacturing, pharmaceuticals, and food processing rely on vacuum meters to control and monitor vacuum levels in various production processes.
    • Automotive: In automotive applications, vacuum meters can measure engine vacuum, which is essential for diagnosing engine performance issues and tuning.
  4. Vacuum Ranges: Vacuum meters come in different models with varying vacuum measurement ranges. The appropriate vacuum meter is chosen based on the expected vacuum level within the system.





Customer Reviews

Add a review