Crystal Engineering offers free guages

  • September 20, 2007
  • News
September 20, 2007 - San Luis Obispo, CA – Crystal Engineering is offering free gauges to use as artifacts to conduct inter-lab comparisons. This service provides a high accuracy reference gauge that is fully temperature compensated. The calibration data is taken at a wide range of temperatures and pressures and is of tremendous value as an independent reference to calibration labs that need to conduct inter-lab proficiency comparisons.“Crystal Engineering's digital pressure gauges, the M1 and the XP2i have been used as artifacts for inter-lab comparisons due to their high repeatability, stability and ruggedness. What differentiates our products is the “% of reading” rather than “% of full scale” accuracy specification,” says Tom Halaczkiewicz, President of Crystal Engineering. The gauges as well as the calibration service would be available to calibration labs at no charge.Proficiency testing is required by ISO 17025 to determine the accuracy of calibration results and inter-lab comparisons is a means of performing that quality control check. “The feedback that we receive from our customers around the world, particularly standard labs in the USA, Malaysia, New Zealand, Australia, Germany and Canada, indicated that there is a need for ISO 17025:2005 accredited proficiency testing among calibration labs. We see our products and calibration services filling this lab need,” says Tom. For over 25 years, Crystal Engineering has been producing innovative, portable pressure measuring equipment and software that are accurate, reliable and easy to use. Our products are intrinsically safe, CSA, ATEX and IECEx Scheme registered and used worldwide in a variety of applications such as refineries, pipelines, power plants, offshore platforms, oil and natural gas, nuclear power, petrochemical, aerospace, laboratory, manufacturing, measurement, calibration, environmental, transportation and maritime. You can find Crystal products on NASA space shuttle flights and the International Space Station. Learn More

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