Stop Wasting Money On Costly Leaks
Air isn’t the only thing pouring out of leaks in your assets. So is your money.
Compressed air leaks account for between 30 and 40 percent of the total air demand in most factories. In fact, the compressor room ranks as the third-highest consumer of energy in most facilities. Finding and fixing leaks is the best opportunity you have for reducing sky-high energy costs.
If your machinery isn’t sealed tightly, you’re wasting energy. Even worse, if there are pneumatic leaks in your vehicles’ brake systems, you could be facing danger. To detect leaks, stop unnecessary expenses and ensure safer vehicles on our roadways, rely on the SDT FLEX.US.
This ultrasonic detection device and kit is designed to help you detect leaks accurately and at a low cost. It’s the most basic ultrasound solution offered by SDT. The FLEX.US is crafted around the popular “flexible sensor” that makes it easy and safe to reach equipment for testing. You’ll easily hear leaks over the ambient factory noise.
The FLEX.US includes:
- Plastic storage case with protection foam
- SDT FLEX.US ultrasound detector
- Noise-isolating headphones
- 2 AA batteries
- Precision cone (rubber tip for accurate leak detection)
- SDT 200mW bi-sonic transmitter
“Our maintenance teams have taken a keen interest in the compatibility of utilizing SDT ultrasound instruments and marrying that technology with vibration analysis to get a deeper understanding of our assets and detecting failures prior to them becoming catastrophic. Outstanding products with outstanding people make SDT an awesome part of the maintenance reliability world.”
Doug Stangier – Maintenance Manager, CMRP CRL
“Ultrasound testing can detect potential problems of bearings and also confirms a supposed usury. These functions were identified successfully by SDT and our team during an expertise. With this first experience and this new instrument, we are now able to offer expertise on the bearings of our clients for monitoring and early diagnosis of the state of wear of the rotating elements.”
Alexandre Vigean – Maintenance Engineer, ThyssenKrupp