Adam Equipment Moisture analyzers
Adam Equipment Moisture analyzers
Fast and efficient, Adam Equipment’s Moisture Analyzer offers an alternative to the oven test method. The not only speeds up the drying process, it minimizes the possibility of burning the sample, which can lead to false results. The uses the basic “loss on drying” technique to simultaneously weigh and heat the sample, reducing the test period and providing higher measurement accuracy. In many cases, can replace traditional oven tests and also the Karl Fischer titration method of analyzing moisture.
Adam Equipment Moisture Balances set a new standard for data communication, making recording results faster and easier. Use the USB interface and plug in a memory stick to download results as they are taken and store them for future analysis. There is no need for additional software to take balance readings giving the user complete freedom to collect data on a production floor or in the field. The PMB’s fast response time and easy-to-use functionality make it the ideal moisture analyzer for a wide range of different applications. The autotest setup feature allows you to quickly run multiple tests without additional user input and the onboard memories allow you to store that data for future reference. The offers intelligent features that have been developed to give you the best performance for moisture analysis. Navigating the built-in apps is easy with the intuitively designed keyboard. Access to key features is quick, and a special lockout feature allows the supervisor to configure access to all or certain features so users don’t inadvertently change settings. Color-coded keyboard highlights tare and home keys for easy recognition. Multiple communications options let you choose the right interface for your needs. USB and RS-232 are both included as standard. Support USB flash drive with automatic record keeping function to save each test result. Store a range of procedures for different products that can be recalled at the touch of a button, to make setup and switching from one product to another simple.
Scratch-resistant aluminum housing protects internal components
Colored keys make it easy to quickly recognize the most frequently used keys
Pan support allows for easy sample placement and removal
RS-232 interface to provide a fast connection to computers and printers
USB host for memory card and USB I/O interface
USB interface included for faster data communication
Temperature range 50°C to 160°C in one-degree increments
Three settings for sample heating include rapid acceleration, stepped temperatures, and single-temperature
Seven preset drying modes allow testing routines for various products
Note: Products with electrical plugs are designed for use in the USA. Power outlets and voltage differ internationally. This product may require an adapter or converter in order to be used at its destination. Please check compatibility before purchasing.
Saad Mushtaq was born and raised in the busy city of Abbottabad. As a journalist, Saad Mushtaq has contributed to many online publications including the PAK Today and the Huffing Post. In regards to academics, Saad Mushtaq earned a degree in business from the Abbottabad UST, Havelian. Saad Mushtaq follows the money and covers all aspects of emerging tech here at The Hear Up.Thanks
quantum wormholes United Kingdom has potentially figured out
Vice reports that a physicist working at the University of Bristol in the UK has potentially discovered quantum wormholes. Researcher Hatim Salih has proposed an experiment that makes a type of teleportation called “counter-transportation” realistically feasible. However, this isn’t exactly the Star Trek transporter many sci-fi fans have dreamed of over the years. Here’s everything you need to know about Salih’s quantum wormhole experiment.
Salih’s quantum wormhole is a huge scientific breakthrough.
The general theory of relativity of the famous scientist Albert Einstein affirms that hypothetical “bridges” are possible between two points in space-time. However, since 1935, when Einstein presented his theory, the existence of wormholes has been purely hypothetical. However, Salih’s experiment paves the potential way to achieve the longstanding goal of traversing a rift in space-time.
Counterportation comes from “counterfactual” and “transportation” and while similar to teleportation, the two terms are not synonymous. “Counterportation gives you the end goal of recreating an object in space,” Salih said. “[B] but we can make sure nothing happened.”
Although unfortunately, for Salih to achieve true counterportation, they’ll have to wait a few years. The quantum computers necessary to perform the task don’t exist yet in 2023. “If counterportation is to be realized, an entirely new type of quantum computer has to be built,” Salih said. However, development is underway, and Salih hopes to complete it in three to four years.
Wormholes are a classic trope of science fiction in popular media, if only because they provide such a handy futuristic plot device to avoid the issue of violating relativity with faster-than-light travel. In reality, they are purely theoretical. Unlike black holes—also once thought to be purely theoretical—no evidence for an actual wormhole has ever been found, although they are fascinating from an abstract theoretical physics perceptive. You might be forgiven for thinking that undiscovered status had changed if you only read the headlines this week announcing that physicists had used a quantum computer to make a wormhole, reporting on a new paper published in Nature.
Let’s set the record straight right away: This isn’t a bona fide traversable wormhole—i.e., a bridge between two regions of spacetime connecting the mouth of one black hole to another, through which a physical object can pass—in any real, physical sense. “There’s a difference between something being possible in principle and possible in reality,” co-author Joseph Lykken of Fermilab said during a media briefing this week. “So don’t hold your breath about sending your dog through a wormhole.” But it’s still a pretty clever, nifty experiment in its own right that provides a tantalizing proof of principle to the kinds of quantum-scale physics experiments that might be possible as quantum computers continue to improve.
“It’s not the real thing; it’s not even close to the real thing; it’s barely even a simulation of something-not-close-to-the-real-thing,” physicist Matt Strassler wrote on his blog. “Could this method lead to a simulation of a real wormhole someday? Maybe in the distant future. Could it lead to making a real wormhole? Never. Don’t get me wrong. What they did is pretty cool! But the hype in the press?
The success of this experiment could change the field of physics forever.
Additionally, Salih posits that this work is tantamount to the particle acceleration work at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN). “This work will be in the spirit of the multi-billion ventures that exist to witness new physical phenomena,” Salih said. “[…] But at a fraction of the resources.”
The ultimate goal of the quantum wormhole experiment is to “explore fundamental questions about the universe,” Salih says. And if successful, the experiment could allow scientists to research “higher dimensions.”
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