chlori::lyser™ monitors free chlorine (Cl2 + HOCl + OCl-) or total chlorine (free chlorine + combined chlorine)
• s::can plug & measure
• measuring principle: amperometric (membrane covered)
• ideal for drinking water
• long term stable and lowest maintenance in operation
• replacement of membrane only once a year
• readings stable at high fluctuations of pH, temperature and flow
• compensates fluctuations of pH in an unmatched way
• pH range from 4 to 10 FCl
• pH range from 4 to 12 TCl
• low cross sensitivity to many surfactants
• cross sensitivities to chlorine dioxide, ozone can be compensated by using readings from spectro::lyser™
• factory zero point precalibrated
• mounting and measurement in flow cell
• operation via s::can terminals & s::can software
When drinking water is disinfected through chlorination and ideally with our Chlori::lyser, it is important to control the actual free chlorine level continuously. This is vital in the first place to guarantee truly efficient disinfection and secondly to prevent regrowth of microorganisms.
For these two functions, you will need to process control the level of free chlorine and also to avoid the concentration of harmful disinfection byproducts that can be formed in the presence of chlorine.
The chlori::lyser monitors free chlorine – mounted in a flow cell setup. Due to the membrane-covered amperometric measuring principle, flow and pH fluctuations of the water does not influence the measurement result. Also, the integrated temperature compensation and the special, third electrode eliminates potential interferences.
The s::can range measures a wide range of parameters in numerous applications. All s::can measuring instruments are developed with the same philosophy in mind: They are intelligent, robust and require little to no maintenance.
The s::can spectrometer probes from PMA Ltd operate using the same measuring principle: Spectrometry. The spectrometer probes are the first and only instruments in the world that can measure optical spectra from 190 to 720 nm directly in liquid media. The materials contained in the medium deteriorate a light beam emanated by a lamp that transfers through the liquid. After contact, its intensity is measured by a sensor over a variety of wavelengths specific to the application.