Applications include concentration & PSD measurement of OiW and WiO. Drilling mud analysis as well as fuel and lube oil quality are easily analyzed using the Inflow.
The safest sight glass (FuseView), and the brightest vessel lights are offered as vessel accessories. Particle sizing analysis, crystallization, foam detection, and real-time cell count and viability are achieved using camera imaging.
Spray dryer monitoring, particle sizing systems, vessel cameras and level, tank lights & sight glasses, along with defect detection are CANTY applications that are used throughout the industry.
Many applications for the Chemical industry are monitored by camera systems such as foam & level control, extruder, centrifuge, filter dryer cake and thickness monitoring, crystallization, turbidity, and particle sizing systems. Ethylene tube temperature monitoring is done using the high temperature cameras. CANTY has the safest sight glass (FuseView) and brightest light for tanks in the industry.
High temperature cameras are used in the glass industry on applications such as molten glass level, gob detection, fiber glass flow, stone & width detection, flame detection and many more.
CANTY specializes in many applications for the Pulp and Paper industry. Some of these applications include lime kiln control and high temperature cameras.
Cameras are used in a number of applications to optimize the production process within the Mining industry. Applications range from, tailings measurement, at-line / in-line slurry particle analysis systems, turbidity, industrial / lab solid particle sizing systems and vision based froth monitoring systems..
Molten level, slag monitoring, rebar length and cobble detection among others are processes controlled in the metal industry by cameras. Particle size of powder metals by the SolidSizer replaces the need for sieving.
J.M. Canty, Inc.
Canty is an outgrowth of the consulting practice of John M. Canty, P.E. in designing a very deep high pressure Diving Research Facility, capable of simulating ocean depths of over a mile, he found that no lighting components were available which would withstand the required pressure of 2500 PSI. It was, therefore, necessary to develop a light that would permit illuminating the chamber at these unusual conditions. Since this vessel (now installed in the high pressure laboratory of the University at Buffalo-Department of Physiology) was to be used for manned experiments, it was desirable to keep the electrical components outside. This is due to the potential fire hazard of electrical sparks in a confined environment.
- 27 January 2016 by Tod Canty, in UncategorizedOne of the most unique pieces of research equipment at UB is about to get a make...READ MORE +
- 15 January 2016 by Tod Canty, in Uncategorized
Enabling Subsea Produced Water Reinjection through In-line Water Treating and Monitoring Technologies for Deep Water ApplicationsTwo microscopy-based produced water quality monitoring sensor prototypes were de...READ MORE +
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