Digital Multiple Gas Sensor
detecting up to 4 different gas types

Multi Gas Sensor



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key sensor features
Designed for detecting the presence and level of specific gas concentrations in critical facilities.

no pc required for the ServersCheck to operate once configured - measures gas in particles per million (ppm)
- of 22 different gas types
- H2, CO, NH3, CL2, H2C, H2S, CH4, LNG, CH3SH,
- NO, NO2, O2, O3, C3H8 and SO2
- over 7,000 combinations possible with this sensor

- compact plug & play sensor.
- designed for indoor use.
- steel enclosure.
- industrial grade.
- 0u rack, DIN rail or wall mountable sensor.
- plugs into the base unit.
- powered by the base unit.
- alerts via SNMP Traps, email or SMS.
- integrates via Modbus TCP, SNMP, JSON with other systems.
Multi Gas Sensor animation
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22 different gas types
Digitally measures the levels of following airborne gasses:
Ammonia
NH3
0-5,000 ppm
Carbon Dioxide
CO2
300-10,000 ppm
Carbon Monoxide
CO
0-1,000 ppm
Chlorine
CL2
0-100 ppm
Chlorine Dioxide
CLO2
0-50 ppm
Ethylene
C2H4
0-100 ppm
Ethylene Oxide
ETO
0-500 ppm
Formaldehyde
CH2O
0-10 ppm
Hydrogen (0-100% LEL)
H2
0-40,000 ppm
Hydrogen Chloride
HCL
0-50 ppm
Hydrogen Cyanide
HCN
0-50 ppm
Hydrogen Fluoride
HF
0-10 ppm
Hydrogen Sulfide
H2S
0-200 ppm
Methane & LNG
CH4
300-10,000 ppm
Methyl Mercaptan
CH3SH
0-10 ppm
Nitric Oxide
NO
0-250 ppm
Nitric Dioxide
NO2
0-300 ppm
Oxygen
O2
0-25 % VOL
Ozone
O3
0-20 ppm
Phosphine
PH3
0-1,000 ppm
Propane
CH3SH
300-10,000 ppm
Sulfur Dioxide
SO2
0-200 ppm
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Detect abnormal gas released by equipment
trying to catch issues before it's too late
Smoke sensors are deployed to monitor for fires and try to catch them quickly.

Prior to smoke and fire, there might be a release of gasses. The type of gas depends on the type of equipment that has an abnormality.

Using a gas sensor abnormal gasses can be sensed to trigger an alert before actual smoke is detected by the fire safety system.

An example are batteries. Lead acid batteries may release Hydrogen gas. H2 at more than 4% reaches the LEL and may become explosive.
Gas Release Infographic