The ultrasonic sensor is the foundation for a reliable gas flow measurement in today’s power plant emissions stacks. Therefore, optimum adaptation of the sensor for a specific application is critical to obtain best meter performance. In this webinar, you’ll learn about innovative sensor solutions for challenging application conditions, as seen in very wet and high velocity gas steams.

Ensuring high reliability of the flow measurement is as important as accurate measurement, and this must be achieved even when faced with non-ideal installation conditions. Single probe solutions can provide minimal installation costs when faced with limited space. Multipath meter configurations can be utilized to compensate where variable profile disturbances are present.

In this webinar, you’ll learn about:
• Innovative gas flow measurement using ultrasound technology
• Application possibilities and installation examples
• How modern ultrasonic flow meters offer significant advantages for current and future demands of continuous emissions monitoring
• Individual device solutions for selected installation examples
• An overview of actual diagnostic capabilities of ultrasonic technology and CEM systems (integrity check)
Wed, Jun 23, 2021 · 12:00 PM Eastern Time (US & Canada) (GMT -4:00)
Phillip Zyskowski
Power Business Initiative Leader at SICK
Phil Zyskowski has over 35 years of experience with process and environmental gas analyzers, including mass spectrometry, GC, FTIR, CGA, IR, and UV techniques. He has a background in electrical engineering. He is currently the Business Initiative Leader for the Power Industry, focusing on developing new applications in plant safety, bulk materials loading/unloading, and other unique sensing solutions for power plant owners and operators.
Aaron Larson
Executive Editor, POWER magazine
Aaron Larson joined the POWER team in September 2013 as an associate editor and was named executive editor in 2017. Aaron has a bachelor’s degree in nuclear engineering technology and a master’s degree, specializing in finance. He spent 13 years in the U.S. Navy nuclear power program, advancing to Chief Petty Officer. He has worked at commercial nuclear, biomass, and coal-fired power plants, functioning in operations, maintenance, safety, financial, and management capacities. Aaron holds a Chief A Engineer boiler operator license in the state of Minnesota.