We are pleased to invite our customers to the "Experience the future – here and now!" Customer Seminar. Please find the details below stated:
Date: July 6 -7, 2017
6 July: 18:00 Jumeirah Bilgah Beach Hotel registration & check in. 19:00 Welcome Dinner.
7 July: Experience the Future – here and now!
8 July: 12:00 Check out from hotel.
Language: The presentations will be held in english, russian and azeri.
Vendors: Endress + Hauser.
Industrie 4.0 combines production methods with state-of-the-art information and communication technology. The driving force behind this development is the rapidly increasing digitisation of the economy and society. It is changing the future of manufacturing and work in Germany: In the tradition of the steam engine, the production line, electronics and IT, smart factories are now determining the fourth industrial revolution.
The technological foundation is provided by intelligent, digitally networked systems that will make largely self-managing production processes possible: In the world of Industrie 4.0, people, machines, equipment, logistics systems and products communicate and cooperate with each other directly. Production and logistics processes are integrated intelligently across company boundaries to make manufacturing more efficient and flexible.
This facilitates smart value-creation chains which include all of the lifecycle phases of the product – from the initial product idea and development, production, use and maintenance through to recycling. In this way, customer wishes for everything from the product idea through to recycling can be taken into account, as well as the related services. This enables companies to produce products that are customised according to individual customer requirements more easily than before. The individual production and maintenance of products could become the new norm.
Radar has become the preferred technology for level measurement in many of today’s industrial applications since it has been continually developed and improved over the past 40 years.
For noncontacting radar instruments, selecting the microwave frequency transmitted by the device is an area in which some interesting recent developments have taken place. Noncontacting radar instruments using high-frequency (75 to 85 gigahertz [GHz]) technology have been introduced, complementing the low - (6 to 11 GHz) and mid-frequency (24 to 29 GHz) devices already extensively deployed to provide accurate and reliable level measurements.
Offering a wider selection of devices to end users is beneficial, but it is crucial to select a radar instrument that uses the most appropriate frequency band for each application. The different frequency bands are not equally suited to every application, so the strengths and weaknesses of each must be carefully considered in light of how various process conditions can affect performance.
This Standard Technical Specification was developed by Hunter Water Corporation to be used for the design, construction/installation and/or maintenance of facilities that are, or are to become, the property of Hunter Water Corporation.
It is intended that this Standard Technical Specification be used in conjunction with various other standard and project specific drawings and design requirements as defined by Hunter Water Corporation for each particular project.
Hunter Water Corporation does not consider this Standard Technical Specification suitable for use for any other purpose or in any other manner. Use of this Standard Technical Specification for any other purpose or in any other manner is wholly at the user's risk.
Hunter Water Corporation makes no representations or warranty that this Standard Technical Specification has been prepared with reasonable care and does not assume a duty of care to any person using this document for any purpose other than stated.
Our Bulletin 2711R PanelView™ 800 Graphic Terminals are panel-mount display devices that offer keypad or touch screen options for operator input. These graphic terminals are available in 4...10 in. display sizes and are compatible with micro and small controllers.
They feature high-performance processors, high-resolution displays, and high flash and dynamic memories. The built-in Ethernet and serial communication ports support a variety of networks. These terminals offer improved usability with remote monitoring capability.
Features: Optimized for compatibility with Micro800® and MicroLogix™ controllers, Enables connectivity with CompactLogix™ 5370 L1, L2, and L3 controllers, Offers remote monitoring and troubleshooting of terminal using a Virtual Network Computing (VNC) server, Includes high-resolution display with LED backlight supporting 65K colors, Offers flexible application modes in landscape and portrait, Includes high performance 800MHz CPU processor with 256MB memory, Includes USB host port and microSD™ support file transfer or updating firmware, Alerts operators with alarm messages that include embedded variables, Provides ability to upload and download groups of data or parameter settings with recipe capability.
Rockwell, Emerson, Honeywell and Siemens are among the companies that automation professionals have identified as offering the best technology in more than 80 product categories.
After much anticipation and efforts to rally support for the cause of open process control architecture, The Open Group’s Open Process Automation Forum had its first meeting in San Francisco, CA, November 16-17, 2016. Focused on developing a standards-based, open, secure, interoperable process control architecture, the Open Process Automation saw an impressive turnout for this initial meeting with 57 individuals from 30 different organizations attending.
ExxonMobil has been asserting the need for a new standards effort in the process control automation area, across the country, for several years. In early 2016, having seen how a similar Open Group standards effort transformed the avionics industry, ExxonMobil approached The Open Group to potentially initiate a new open standards activity for the process control industry.
From March to September 2016, ExxonMobil and The Open Group staff worked to build a “coalition of the willing” comprising end-users throughout the process control-using industries, and their key suppliers. During this time, the organizations built interest and identified potential participants via several public outreach meetings, webcasts and face-to-face conversations. As the incubation work proceeded, it became clear that there was interest from at least seven different industry sectors, who use similar systems from the same community of suppliers in their process manufacturing environments.
These sectors included food and beverage, mining and metals, oil and gas, petrochemical, pharmaceutical, pulp and paper, and utilities.