Please visit: Instron
825 University Avenue
Norwood, MA 02062-2643 US
These are key trends in the many kinds of auxiliary equipment displayed at this month’s show. You’ll also see equipment designed to be virtually ‘foolproof.’
Instron will debut its new advanced video extensometer for strain measurement at NPE 2015.
How small is small? How small is micro? How about parts weighing as little as 0.00012 g and measuring no more than 0.038 in. (1 mm) long?
From materials drying, feeding, and blending to process heating/cooling, scrap reclaiming, testing, welding, and decorating—the K 2010 show this month in Dusseldorf, Germany, will have news in all categories of auxiliary equipment.
WEB EXCLUSIVE: Last month, CEAST USA moved its operations from Charlotte, N.C., to the headquarters of Instron in Norwood, Mass.
A new drop-tower impact tester measures energy absorption and impact properties of polymers, composites, and component assemblies.
A complete "out-of-the-box" system for tension and compression testing is newly available from Instron Corp., Norwood, Mass.
Armed with enhanced software drivers, a well-known series of universal testing machines reportedly allows users to develop complex testing sequences beyond the scope of standard software.
For mechanical testing instruments, a new non-contacting extensometer with integrated software is said to match or exceed the performance of traditional contacting extensometers.
Thermal and mechanical testers, color and appearance sensors, vision inspection devices and CMMs—the NPE had them all in more compact, economical, and easy-to-use models.
There’s never been a better time to outfit your lab or QC inspectors with testing and measuring instruments.
A new extensometer for electromechanical testing instruments is designed to measure strain to rupture in highly extensible materials.
More processors today are buyingso-called ‘universal’ testers to measure tensile, flexural, compressive, and shear properties for materials evaluation, application development, and quality control. Advanced electronics have improved these instruments’ performance and ease of use—and even led to lower prices.