pyrometer

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py·rom·e·ter

(pī-rom'ĕ-tĕr),
An instrument for measuring high degrees of heat, beyond the capacity of a mercury or gas thermometer.
[pyro- + G. metron, measure]

pyrometer

(pī-rŏm′ĕ-tĕr) [″ + metron, measure]
A device for measuring a very high temperature.

pyrometer (pīrom´ətur),

n an instrument for measuring temperature by the change of electrical resistance within a thermocouple. It is a millivoltometer calibrated in degrees of temperature.

pyrometer

instrument for measuring the intensity of heat when this is beyond the range of the mercury thermometer.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Parr, A National Measurement system for Radiometry, Photometry, and Pyrometry Based upon Absolute Detectors, NIST Technical Note 1421, U.
The thermal history is the fit of the experimental data measured by pyrometry during the run (82), and it is reported as a continuous line readable on the left axes.
A good example comes from pyrometry, where the determination of the spectral radiance of a blackbody source can be used to infer its temperature using the Planck law.
The first included certification of the heat treatment process, pyrometry and laboratory tests at Samara Forging Production.
New - DigiPile(TM) Family of Digital Thermopiles for thermometry, pyrometry, and non-contact temperature measurement
Despite using conventional methods, such as ultrasonics [1, 2], fluorescence spectroscopy [3, 4], and infrared pyrometry [5, 6], to estimate this temperature profile, we have utilized inverse heat conduction problem.
The measurements allowed NIST to derive a correction factor for the two-color pyrometry of these materials, which was several hundred degrees at the melting point of tungste n.
IPITEK's other divisions include IPITEK Photonic Components, with a history of over 20 years of successful design, development and manufacture of the highest quality optical components and IPITEK Sensor Products, manufacturer of precision optical pyrometry systems for a wide range of applications from semiconductor and materials processing to aerospace systems and unique optical thermocouples which are ideal for many environments where non-metal probes, immunity to electromagnetic interference, zero volatility risk and/or inertness or sterility of the probe is required.
Souderton, PA, will review basic vacuum and pyrometry technology, relating this review to the critical heat treatment of titanium airframe components and recent heat-treating capacity expansions--capital investments and technical innovations that were deemed necessary to support this area of growth for the aerospace industry.