Top quality Ultrasonic Clamp on flow meters are used in all sorts of applications for liquid, gas and steam. One of the applications uses the low flow capability of these meters. Valve leakage is an efficiency deficit. One application in particular is monitoring attemperator spray valve leakage. Use of a superior technology enables Ultrasonic Flow Meters (UFM) to monitor very low flows such as valve leakage. This appears to be a very common problem with all boilers regardless of the fuel type. We will discuss how the UFM can be a great tool in monitoring and trouble shooting all valve leakage and other low flow applications in the Power Industry.

Steam is the most common denominator in power production. A non-intrusive solution to measure steam could be the answer. UFM, especially the clamp on UFM, is a game changer when it comes to measurement of steam. In this session we will discuss the technology that is used to measure these high temperature applications from outside of the pipe. We’ll also discuss how this measurement can be utilized for different applications and industries.

Please join us for this discussion of Ultrasonic Flow Measurement that can be utilized in the Power Industry.
Tue, May 18, 2021 · 11:00 AM Eastern Time (US & Canada) (GMT -4:00)
Steve Davis
Midwest Regional Manager and Power Industry Manager, FLEXIM Americas Corp.
Steve is the Midwest Regional Manager, Liquid Hydrocarbon Meter Product Manager and the Power Industry Manager for FLEXIM Americas Corp since 2010. He started his career in the US Navy as an Electronics/ Weapons Control technician in 1987 and has continued to work in the electronics and instrumentation field ever since. Steve also spent several years in the Power Industry as an Instrument and Controls Technician and Engineer at a Midwest power plant. He is a Journeyman I&C tech and has an Associate Degree in Applied Science.
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.