Kistler Instruments Ltd. - PRODUCT NEWS
Kistler launch new range of Torque Sensors.
To mark the launch of a new range of industrial torque sensors, resulting from the takeover of Staiger Mohilo last year, Kistler Instruments (www.kistler.com) will be presenting one of the new Nintendo Wii games consoles to a lucky visitor to Stand No: B84 at Mtec 2007.
Even if you don't win a Wii, a visit to the Kistler stand will still be more than worthwhile. A new range of accelerometers will be demonstrated. Rotating torque sensors, together with the CoMo process control product family will feature in a live, real-time demonstration of Kistler's extensive QA capability.
Whether you are interested in Research & Development, production monitoring or Quality Assurance, Kistler Instruments will bring you right up-to-date with the latest sensor technology innovations and applications.
Kistler Instruments Limited
Established in Wintherthur (Switzerland) in 1957, Kistler is represented in over 50 countries and has subsidiaries in Germany, France, Italy, UK, Japan, USA, China, Korea and Singapore. With a staff of more than 800, the Kistler Group is one of the world's leading providers of dynamic measuring instrumentation. The Kistler Group achieved turnover of 160 million Swiss Francs in the 2005 financial year.
Kistler's core competence is the development, production and use of sensors for measuring pressure, force and acceleration. Kistler's know-how and electronic systems can be used to prepare measuring signals for use in analyzing physical processes, controlling and optimizing industrial processes, improving product quality in manufacturing and improving performance in sports and rehabilitation.
Kistler offers a comprehensive range of sensors and systems for engine development, automotive engineering, plastics and metal processing, installation technology and biomechanics.
Heavy investment in research and development, 15% of staff worldwide are engaged in research and development, has generated a number of innovations using piezoelectric, piezoresistive and capacitive techniques to provide solutions to numerous force, pressure and acceleration measuring problems. These innovations include the world's first commercial quartz sensor, two-wire constant current technology to integrate sensors with microelectronic circuitry, high-temperature pressure sensors for use up to 400 Deg C and three-component force measuring sensors.
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