New: Compact eddy current sensor with integrated electronics eddyNCDT 3001Compact eddy current sensors eddyNCDT 3001Ideal for machine integration and OEM eddyNCDT 3001The alternative to inductive proximity switches and sensors The eddyNCDT 3001 is a new, efficient, inductive displacement sensor based on eddy currents whose compact dimensions have to date only been reserved for inductive proximity switches. The temperature-compensated design provides high stability even in fluctuating ambient temperatures. The eddyNCDT 3001 comes with integrated electronics, offering an outstanding price/performance ratio and easy operation. Characteristics Measuring range 2 / 4 / 6 / 8 mm Resolution max. 4 High bandwidth Active temperature compensation up to 70°C Easy to use Robust design to IP67 Ideal for OEM applications The alternative to inductive proximity switches Ideal for serial integration The eddyNCDT 3001 eddy current sensor is ideally suited to OEM integration and machine building applications. The sensor is factory-calibrated for ferromagnetic and non-ferromagnetic materials, which eliminates the need for field calibration of the sensor. The eddyNCDT 3001 is available with connector or with integrated cable. A robust design combined with the eddy current measuring principle enables measurements in harsh industrial environments (oil, pressure, dirt). In addition, the eddyNCDT 3001 is suitable for offshore/marine applications (salt water). The alternative to inductive sensors Due to factory calibration, eddyNCDT 3001 sensors offer high accuracy and temperature stability, making them particularly well suited to continuous operation in industrial environments, where the sensors are ideal for wear and condition monitoring tasks. Compared to conventional inductive switches and sensors, eddyNCDT 3001 sensors provide a higher bandwidth and so are suitable for monitoring high speed movements. Related links Glossary: Measuring principle "Eddy current" add to saved items already added to saved items back to product group "Eddy current sensors"