Level sensor for controlling filling level of fuels and mineral oils in tank systems
The flexible level sensor AE-100-E is a float switch for filling levels, and it works according to the proved and tested principle of the reed switch contact. We have been using this high-quality level sensor AE-100-E for more than 10 years. It performs its tasks on every continent, no matter in great heat in Africa or great coldness at Arctic research station. In the meantime, more than 10.000 AE-100-E are worldwide in use.
The level sensor AE-100-E is as a rule used for the automatic requirement or shut-down of pumps in case of signaling of the specifi ed filling-level points (shortage or excess) in tanks. In addition, remote signaling and automatic emergency cutout e.g. are also realized in case of falling below the minimum fi lling level. The flexible level sensor consists of a plastic cable with a switching head made of stainless steel, in which a short skid pipe is inserted. The switching head has a so big own weight that it cannot float in a liquid and therefore works as a standpipe.
Level Sensor AE-100-E - description and advantages
Level Sensor AE-100-E - functional description – opener – shutter – exchange of functions
Level Sensor AE-100-E - technical data
art.-no.: AE-100-E level sensor
- The level sensor AE-100-E requires no approvals, for it is only used as normally open contact within tank systems, such as for pump control – “pump on” (minimum contact) and “pump off” (maximum contact).
- For alarm switching point “overfi lling” (max.-max.) the AE-100-E can only be used if no approved overfi ll protection is required.
- The admissible temperature range for the fi xed cable is between -30°C and +50°C, fl exible cable between -5°C and +50°C.
- Resistance in accordance with VDE 0282: The cable is resistant against oils, fats, gasoline, water and atmospheric infl uence, ozone, oxygen and ultraviolet rays.
Level Sensor AE-100-E - article and application
Level Sensor AE-100-E - standard cases of application with operation sequences