While scaling out a new pressure device, you have to keep several types of process connections in mind. When the technical documentation gets particularly dense, you might even find yourself asking, what is a coplanar pressure transmitter?
You can find out everything about coplanar pressure transmitters from this article. In general, pressure devices can measure pressure, level, and flow. But when you decide to measure level and flow, then you need to couple the device to another element, such as a pitot, orifice plate, or a wet or dry leg.
You can find three ways to connect the device to the element: in-line, coplanar, and biplanar mounts. All these options have pros and cons, of course, so you need to decide which provides the most benefits to your process.
A coplanar pressure transmitter mount has two process connections on the bottom of the transmitter, and you usually use it for differential pressure devices. But it can measure absolute and gauge pressure, and it’s fairly light too.
Last but not least, the biplanar mount, our traditional option. It installs on the side of a transmitter for differential, gauge, or absolute pressure. Usually, this connection weighs more than the others and is more difficult to install.
Companies using coplanar pressure transmitter technology will usually tout its reduced weight, direct mounting, and other advantages. But it’s up to you whether you want to try this style.
To know more about coplanar transmitters, you can get in touch with our engineers!