Prevent unscheduled downtime. Extend cost-effective asset protection
10 February 2015
Emerson Process Management’s CSI 9360 vibration/position transmitter offers basic protection to rotating machinery — compressor, pump, and fan assets. The transmitter detects emerging sleeve bearing issues and gives advanced warning to shut down assets before damage occurs or production is impacted.
Developed based on OEM-supplied specifications, the transmitter detects emerging sleeve bearing issues by capturing vibration or position data, translating it into a 4-20mA signal for monitoring, then delivering real-time information about rotating equipment for operational decision-making.
Versatility and cost effectiveness set the CSI 9360 apart from other transmitters. Customers save money because they do not need multiple transmitter types.
• The CSI 9360 can be field-configured for three radial vibration ranges.
• It offers an invertible position signal, selectable sensor loop response times, and optional sensor fault lock out times. The CSI 9360 supports multiple eddy current sensor sizes.
The CSI 9360 provides customers with precise, accurate information. To verify radial vibration or axial thrust movement measurements, customers use the CSI 9360 to perform 2oo3 sensor voting on high-speed shafts as small as 16 mm (5/8”) in diameter.
Simplifying timely corrective action, customers can choose among flexible options to access data. For data collection and analysis, buffered output can be accessed through a SMB connection by a portable analyser such as the CSI 2140. For detailed analysis or troubleshooting, customers can wire the screw terminal buffered output connection directly to a monitoring system.
Installation is easy. The CSI 9360 is loop powered with a standard DIN rail mounting clip or optional panel mount adaptor. It also has standard CSA and ATEX agency safety ratings.
The CSI 9360 makes field changes easy thanks to its low component exchange error. Customers can combine different sensors, extension cables, and transmitters in the field and maintain tight measurement tolerances — typically under 4% — without recalibration. Find out more...
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