DIN and JIS are different kinds of standardization for RTDs: DIN is short for Deutsche Institut für Normung, or the German Institute for Standardization. JIS stands for Japanese Industrial Standards.
Usually, when you buy a new resistance temperature detector (RTD) from a manufacturer, you can choose between DIN and JIS standards. Subsequently, when you configure a temperature transmitter or a control system, you need to know which standard your sensor follows.
DIN and JIS standards
When we talk about the JIS standard, the temperature coefficient is 0.003916 ohm per degree Celsius. The DIN standard has a value of 0.00385. Both calibrate to 100 ohms at 0 degrees Celsius (32 degrees Fahrenheit). Before configuring, make sure you have the right temperature coefficient for your standard. Also, remember that the market has more standards than those two.
Want to learn more about the difference between DIN and JIS? In that case, have a peek at the links below:
Other resources that might interest you
Where to measure temperature in a pipe?
Where is the best place to install a temperature sensor in a pipe?
Surface sensor installation
Information for a surface RTD installation on pipes.
Wireless temperature measurement and logging
Can an application which requires a temperature measurement and logging be measured by a wireless solution?
Temperature loop transmitter?
A temperature loop system is receiving all information from the field directly into the PLC without a transmitter, which means that PLC is reading the RTD and thermocouple directly. So, is there any advantage to applying a transmitter in the field?