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OLi

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Reply with quote  #16 

So far in Swedish.....
It may not specify amplitude or what you would like to call it right now but it is prepared to add another 4 optional parameters
w/o so much trouble so you can have a bar and number with the defined parameter that you like....... and you can turn
off the others so it is the only you see. We just implemented these 4 we have now to finally get somewhere and to make a customer happy that wanted it.

 

 

 
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pdf PrelME8se.pdf (113.84 KB, 23 views)


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fburgos

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Reply with quote  #17 
hijacking this tread,

any can recomend a simple meter that uses bnc and regular accelerometer?

we've had couple of overall meters, with integrated and external accelerometer fail one way or another in short term
Noknroll

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Reply with quote  #18 
Quote:
any can recomend a simple meter that uses bnc and regular accelerometer?


one of my clients uses a vibe meter called "Viber X" not sure who makes it, it uses a regular accelerometer connected to the box via BNC. It displays a low resolution spectrum in either velocity or acceleration.
MarkL

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Reply with quote  #19 
Thats Made by VMI in sweden, I think Oli is a agent for them?
Adash vibro-M 4900 is a great little meter and very inexpensive.
RustyCas

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Reply with quote  #20 
I have used the Adash A4900 Vibrio-M and I agree that it is a good little unit.  Very good build quality.  Simple to use.  It's even possible to run routes with it, but it is limited compared to a full-featured analyzer.  For doing simple, in-house vibration work, it might be all you need.  Has a headphone jack which is extremely valuable (to me, at least), and you could add a cheap plug-in Bluetooth transmitter to make it wireless with Bluetooth headphones.  You can download the collected data for analysis in their software (I believe it's free when you buy the meter).  A little more expensive than the cheap meters you'll find, but it seems a good value to me.  More here.

I just downloaded the software, and it honestly took less than 5 minutes to install, including the download.  Opened it and it seems interesting, but I've not gotten into it in any detail yet.

I am actually looking at replacing my 2140 with an Adash unit when I retire since I can't afford to feed the 2140 and MHM when I'm working only occasionally.

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OLi

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Reply with quote  #21 
We just did a upgrade at Sandvik Coromant the cutting tool manufacturer for the Ex version of it, upgraded their 19 year old first generation instrument from Adash. Database did convert ok.
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MarkL

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Reply with quote  #22 
Quote:
Originally Posted by RustyCas
I have used the Adash A4900 Vibrio-M and I agree that it is a good little unit.  Very good build quality.  Simple to use.  It's even possible to run routes with it, but it is limited compared to a full-featured analyzer.  For doing simple, in-house vibration work, it might be all you need.  Has a headphone jack which is extremely valuable (to me, at least), and you could add a cheap plug-in Bluetooth transmitter to make it wireless with Bluetooth headphones.  You can download the collected data for analysis in their software (I believe it's free when you buy the meter).  A little more expensive than the cheap meters you'll find, but it seems a good value to me.  More here.

I just downloaded the software, and it honestly took less than 5 minutes to install, including the download.  Opened it and it seems interesting, but I've not gotten into it in any detail yet.

I am actually looking at replacing my 2140 with an Adash unit when I retire since I can't afford to feed the 2140 and MHM when I'm working only occasionally.


Rusty that new Adash Va5 is a sweet looking consultants machine. Seems to have pretty much everything, vibration ultrasound and thermal imager. They even have there own ods system called ADS.

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