Operating principle of the magnetic-inductive flow measurement
This measuring principle is based on the Faraday law of induction. A conductor moving within a magnetic field induces electric tension. In a magnetic-inductive measurement device the flowing of the conductive medium represents this moving conductor. Two vertically located field coils generate a constant magnetic field. In the horizontal direction two stainless steel electrodes detect the induced electric tension. This tension is directly proportional to the flowing speed and can be converted into the flowing volume.
Application examples for the magnetic-inductive flow measurement devices from Anderson-Negele
Measurement of flow and volume in food and pharmaceutical applications
Convenient for dosing or filling applications
For liquids, pulps and pastes with a minimum conductivity of > 5 μS/cm