power and energy logger

  1. Spot the Signs and Symptoms of Power Quality Faults

    On the left white text on a black background reads 'Info Guide: Spot the Signs and Symptoms of Power Quality Faults'. On the right, a man wearing a red helmet with a face shield, white balaclava, blue overalls, and white protective gloves is using a Fluke 1770-Series Power Logger hanging on a green metal door to inspect a system. Power quality problems aren’t always immediately recognisable. Without power quality monitoring, issues within electrical distribution systems and/or faults with equipment may be misdiagnosed as, for example, an old breaker that needs to be replaced. Misdiagnosis could lead to ineffective 'corrections', for instance, resetting the equipment or circuit. Spotting the signs of power quality issues early is essential to prevent further damage to systems or equipment. Once symptoms have been recognised, you can use a power quality analyser, such as Fluke’s 1770-Series Power Loggers, to monitor loads, voltage, current, harmonics, and unbalance or disturbance patterns.[1] Continue reading →
  2. Fluke’s Five Reasons to Monitor Power Consumption

    On the left, white text on a black background reads '5 Reasons to Monitor Power Consumption'. On the right hands wearing white work gloves are holding and operating a Fluke 1770-Series Power Logger. Monitoring power consumption equips you with the data needed to make important energy management decisions. Knowing your energy usage is critical to understanding the capacity of your existing electrical panel, troubleshooting circuit breaker trips, identifying energy costs, and uncovering energy waste. It can help you to maximise plant safety, decrease and verify bills while increasing energy efficiency, secure rebates and financial incentives, and locate and troubleshoot power quality issues.[1] Continue reading →
  3. Introducing Portable Energy Loggers: What Are PELs & Do You Need One?

    Portable energy loggers, or PELs, are compact, comprehensive test instruments that measure, monitor, and record an array of electrical parameters. They can be used to troubleshoot electrical systems and, more importantly, identify sources of energy and/or power wastage contributing to inflated utility bills, as well as excessive and unnecessary greenhouse gas emissions.[1] Continue reading →
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