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- Blog #064 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – Emissivity? What is it? Is it important?
- Blog #063 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – Exercise #4 – insulation detection!
- Blog #062 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – Exercise #3 – insulation detection!
- Blog #061 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – Exercise #2 – insulation detection!
- Blog #060 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – Exercise #1 – insulation detection!
- Blog #059 – Your THERMOGRAPHY COMFORT LEVEL – NETD. What is it and why is it important?
Tag Archives: TiR1
One of the greatest advancements in infrared cameras came a few years back when FLUKE introduced the IR Fusion cameras. This solved so many issues that had been a challenge for thermographers. It’s easy to see exactly what you are … Continue reading
Not just tested, Torture Tested™ Before a Fluke goes into your hands, we drop it from ours. Only Fluke thermal imagers are built to withstand a 6.5’ drop. Fluke conducts 8 tests before a thermal imager earns the name Fluke. … Continue reading
To be comfortable in using an infrared camera you need to be familiar with two types of heat transfer and three modes of heat transfer. I’ll talk about the three modes of heat transfer (conduction, convection and radiation) in a … Continue reading
When you point your IR camera at a surface, infrared red energy waves are flooding into the detectors. Some of the waves are a result of the emissivity of the material. Some of the IR waves coming into your infrared … Continue reading
You’ve heard that the higher the emissivity, the more accurate the temperature reading, right? Right! Paint has an emissivity of around 0.95. Some surfaces are more specular and some are more diffuse. Glass, for example has a high emissivity, around … Continue reading
Thermographers are often asked: “Will an Infrared camera see ….? Through walls, through clothes, etc? The answer to these questions is NO. But some questions cannot be answered with a simple “yes” or “no”. For example, what if someone asked … Continue reading
The purpose in using a thermal imaging camera in this instance is to identify the unfilled cinder blocks. The principle is thermal capacitance. I used my Fluke IR camera at 7am, 10am and 2pm. This is a south wall and … Continue reading