We provide solutions to monitor various gases that occur or are used in the laboratory: O2, H2, N2, CO, CO2, CH4, H2S, etc. to protect personnel and the environment. Laboratories typically utilise many different gases with low measuring ranges such as bromine, formaldehyde, hydrogen peroxide and arsine. As KIMESSA is one of the leading providers in the field of gas detection, we currently offer detectors for more than 120 different types of gas in the most diverse measurement ranges. Naturally these are available as analogue, BUS or ex-measuring point designs.
Touch screens can be mounted at the entrance to the laboratory for immediate visualisation and rapid gas monitoring data checks. All measurement data and events are recorded and can be reproduced and analysed at any times.
With the Plug’n Play capability of the Web server CWS 101 “Easylog”, gas concentrations are visualised in real time on a computer network, enabling events such as alarms or faults to be sent by email to the appropriate personnel.
Here special solutions such as easily integrated into gas monitors for gas cylinder cabinets and flush-mounted gas detection are offered. In the event of danger the solenoid valves and other switching units are immediately switched off by our gas monitors.
We offer a variety of novel and user friendly unique products and solutions for laboratories. Particularly worth mentioning is the addressable bus concept, in which the gas detection monitoring, alarm and visualisation can be very simply wired through the same cable. This keeps installation costs at a minimum and allows easy expansion of the system at any time. This innovative solution is available exclusively from KIMESSA.
3D simulator for configuring a gas detection system
The KIMESSA 3D simulator can be used to simply explain a laboratory gas detection system. Questions such as the placement of optical and acoustic alarms and the correct detector position are explained within a user friendly game setting. Please fill out the form below if you are interested in the software or a demonstration using a notebook or 3D glasses.