Industrial Automation Knowledge Centre Popular Process Weighing Product News Software

CHALLENGES IN HYDROGEN MEASUREMENT

What will be discussed during our webinar?

Hydrogen will play a vital role in our future energy provision. However, its properties bring measurement challenges throughout the supply chain. Meeting these challenges, also in Custody Transfer, has already started. The most common of these are being addressed in NMi’s webinar.

The source of our daily energy will rapidly change over the next thirty years. The contribution of renewable energy sources will greatly increase over the coming thirty years. With this contribution come new methods of energy transport. Hydrogen can be utilized as an energy carrier to balance energy demand and supply. Hydrogen is the most common molecule in the universe and features some unique physical properties including the lowest density.

The extreme properties bring challenges in the accurate measurement of hydrogen. Consumers heating their houses or filling up their FCEV (Fuel cell Electric Vehicle) want the measurement to be precise and pay for the amount of hydrogen they are consuming.

Manufacturer of measuring devices demand clear requirements and legislation during the development of their future products. Now the requirement for hydrogen measuring instrument is unclear and far from harmonized in the EU. This result in a time-consuming process to develop and bring a measuring instrument to the market.

In this webinar, Wim Volmer and Jeroen van Blanken will bring you up to date on the challenges that NMi identified for Hydrogen measuring instruments.

Speaker: Jeroen van Blanken

Speaker: Wim Volmer

Source Link

Interested to know more about the company/product or information, fill up the form below :

    1. Your Name (required)
    2. Email Address (required)
    3. Your Message

    * Required

    About the author

    NMi

    NMi is a company that has his roots back in the in the early Middle Ages. In villages and cities were so-called Calibration Masters appointed by urban administrators. The scales, balances, bows, weights and lengths were introduced to check and inspect the goods. All to promote fairness in trade.

    Around 1820, the urban Calibration Offices were opened. As far as we know 19 of these offices were opened in the Netherlands, including one in Dordrecht, NL. The calibration offices disappeared over the years. In 1989 we moved from government institution to a private company with a new name, Nederlands Meet Instituut. Later as a member of TNO and present of FDI (First Dutch Innovations).