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27 April 2018

Red Lion Controls has introduced additional features for its PXU series of proportional-integral-derivative (PID) controllers, including Ramp/Soak, CT Input, 2nd Analog Input and 2nd Analog Output. The PXU series is designed to enable tighter, more reliable control over a wide range of processes, including temperature, flow and pressure, from a single model.

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28 February 2018

The CN7500 Series temperature and process controller from Omega Engineering has advanced control features to handle the most demanding temperature or process applications.

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20 February 2017

Enabling users to reduce costs by easily changing or adding functionality to meet industrial requirements without inventory stocking, Red Lion Controls has enhanced its advanced PAX 2C PID controllers to feature new Ramp Soak capabilities and FlexCard plug-in options.

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15 June 2015

Two PID (proportional integral derivative) controllers, feature in the latest ABB drives, making it easier and less expensive to set up control loops to manage industrial processes.

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22 April 2015

Designed and manufactured by Omega, the Platinum series of microprocessor-based PID controllers offers flexibility in process measurement that is said to be unparalleled.

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10 March 2014

New from Red Lion Controls, the PXU series of proportional-integral-derivative (PID) controller is designed for machine builders, systems integrators and commercial equipment manufacturers. The PXU series enables tighter, more reliable control over a wide range of processes, including temperature, flow and pressure, from a single model.

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06 July 2013

TAIE controllers from CD Automation automatically control physical process variables that can be represented as an analogue signal, such as temperature, pressure and flow. 

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24 October 2012

ABB has published a new White Paper to explain how controllers can be used to optimise virtually any industrial process.

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FEATURES

23 June 2014

If you can’t tell a PID feedback loop from spaghetti, don’t worry: you are not alone. People are mystified by the full spelling of the acronym PID, which stands for proportional integral derivative. These terms are borrowed from calculus so it is little wonder that people are frightened at the thought of grappling with the complexities of feedback control, explains Jez Watson, managing director of CD Automation.

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