• MMS Youtube
  • MMS Facebook
  • MMS Linkedin
  • MMS Twitter
9/27/2017 | 1 MINUTE READ

Digital Micrometer Transmits Data Wirelessly

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Mahr wireless data transmission capability is now integrated in its Micromar 40 EWRi digital micrometer, the latest addition to the company’s integrated wireless products which are designed to measure quickly, easily and reliably.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Related Suppliers

Mahr Federal’s wireless data transmission capability is now integrated in its Micromar 40 EWRi digital micrometer, the latest addition to the company’s integrated wireless products which are designed to measure quickly, easily and reliably. Data is transferred to an i-Stick on a computer without cables, and MarCom software enables users to transmit data into any Windows program or existing SPC application with a keyboard code or directly into Microsoft Excel.

The micrometer has 10-mm digits on a high-contrast digital display and warning lights, designed to make values and tolerances easy to read and understand. It is easy to handle because the zero position in the reference system is set once and remains stored for further measurements. A digital lock function freezes values so they can be easily read. It has class-IP65 protection against dust, coolant and lubricant, suiting it for use in manufacturing.

The MarConnect integrated wireless interface is active as soon as the i-Stick is plugged in, and each micrometer, caliper or indicator is identified by signal coding in the software for clarity. The micrometer confirms whether the transmitted data was transferred correctly and if the operator is in the receiving area of the i-Stick. Since the wireless data transmitters are built into the micrometer, caliper or indicator, interface boxes and additional batteries are not required.

RELATED CONTENT

  • Do's And Don'ts For Keeping Dial Indicators In The Game

    Just because dial indicators have been around since the early 1900s, don't expect them to fade away with the last century. This tool's long-term popularity is well earned.

  • Measuring Part Geometry On The Shop Floor

    Measuring workpiece dimensions is relatively simple for machine operators but measuring workpiece geometry which involves more complex comparisons of part shape to an ideal shape--is now also practical on the shop floor. The gaging equipment for doing this is coming down in price while becoming easier to use.

  • 3D Scanning: Reproducing One-Of-A-Kind Prototypes

    A laser scanning system helps this shop capture the free-form surfaces on a hand-sculpted original. The resulting digitized models are the basis for CAM applications such as programming a CNC machining center. 

Resources