CET is soon to launch a new addition to the cGas product line - the cGas-SC Self-Contained Controller. This versatile self-contained controller offers superior user customization and reliable gas detection performance!

Many recreational facilities offer both skating and swimming amenities, two very different environments with several different potential gas hazards. How many gas detectors are really needed?

Electrochemical sensors are effective and offer very good performance for monitoring toxic gases and oxygen. Their lifespan depends on several factors.

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Solid-state sensors are very versatile, they can detect a wide variety of gases making them useful in many different applications. Care must be taken to ensure the monitoring area is clean and has little fluctuation in temperature and humidity changes.

Catalytic sensors are used for detecting combustible, or flammable gases, such as methane, propane and hydrogen. They are a safe and reliable combustible sensor technology that has been used for many, many decades.  However, they can be easily poisoned or inhibited by certain substances which will limit their lifespan and reliability.

One key safety issue that data centers face is the buildup of hydrogen gas in the battery rooms. Hydrogen gas detectors are essential to ensure the safety of people and property.

Non-dispersive infrared sensors accurately detect CO2 and refrigerant gases without cross interference from toxic or combustible gases because the absorption of the infrared light occurs at a wavelength that is specific to the target gas. However humidity, corrosive chemicals and a dirty environment can affect response and limit their lifespan.

Gas detection transmitters play a crucial role in safeguarding lives and property by monitoring and detecting hazardous gases in the environment. These devices consist of various components, with sensor elements being the key players responsible for detecting specific gases.

CO2 is naturally occurring all around us and in low concentrations it is not the least harmful. However, CO2 has the potential to exist in unhealthy concentrations in a multitude of applications which requires gas detectors to monitor concentration levels for human occupancy (life safety) and general health and safety.