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ISO 17025 accredited

Humidity Calibration

 

 

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Humidity Calibration

up to 80% RH

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Humidity Meter Calibration

thermo hygometer calibration humidity meter calibration alliance calibration

Dew Point Meter Calibration

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Relative Humidity Calibration

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Brands we calibrate/ What we calibrate:

  • Cole Parmer
  • Dickson
  • Extech
  • Fluke
  • GE Panametrics
  • General Eastern
  • HART
  • Vaisala
  • Chart Recorders
  • Humidity Meters
  • Thermo-Hygrometers
  • Humidity/Temperature Transmitters
  • Dewpoint Meters
  • Pressure Sensors
  • Process Gauges
  •  

Frequently Asked Questions

Gage ID Number

Description and Size of Gage

Calibration Cycle

Check Points (if not specified, we adhere to our quality policy)

Gage ID is the unique identifier you use to identify the specific piece of equipment.

Calibration Cycle is the interval between calibrations.

 We use this information to provide a sticker for the calibrated instrument to show when it was calibrated and when you want it calibrated again.

 

 

 

 

YES!

Please include power cords, leads, and any accessories necessary for us to perform the calibration.

 

 

All ISO 17025 accredited calibrations are traceable through NIST or another NMI(National Metrology Institute) to the SI Unit. 

Calibration certificates include as-found data, as-left data, and measurement uncertainty.

Alliance Calibration

11402 Reading Road

Cincinnati, OH 45241

We do offer onsite calibration service within a 150-mile radius. Not all calibrations are best suited for onsite calibration.

Please contact Customer Service with your specific question.

The minimum order is $35.

No.

    Still, Have Questions?

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        What Is Humidity?

        Humidity is the amount of water vapor (water that has turned from a liquid to an invisible gas) in the air.

         Absolute humidity is the actual amount of water vapor in a specified volume of air. 

        Relative humidity is the ratio of moisture in the air as compared to the maximum amount of moisture the air can hold, which varies depending on the air temperature. Hotter air, for example, can hold more moisture.

        Dew Point Versus Humidity

        The dew point is the temperature the air needs to be cooled to (at constant pressure) in order to achieve a relative humidity (RH) of 100%. At this point the air cannot hold anymore water in the gas form. If the air were to be cooled, even more, water vapor would have to come out of the atmosphere in the liquid form, usually as fog or precipitation.

        The higher the dew point rises, the greater the amount of moisture in the air. This directly effects how "comfortable" it will feel outside. Many times, relative humidity can be misleading. For example, a temperature of 30 and a dew point of 30 will give you a relative humidity of 100%, but a temperature of 80 and a dew point of 60 produces a relative humidity of 50%. It would feel much more "humid" on the 80-degree day with 50% relative humidity than on the 30-degree day with a 100% relative humidity. This is because of the higher dew point.

        So if you want a real judge of just how "dry" or "humid" it will feel outside, look at the dew point instead of the RH. The higher the dew point, the muggier it will feel.

        General comfort levels that can be expected during the summer months:

        • less than or equal to 55: dry and comfortable
        • between 55 and 65: becoming "sticky" with muggy evenings
        • greater than or equal to 65: lots of moisture in the air, becoming oppressive

        Source: https://www.weather.gov/arx/why_dewpoint_vs_humidity

         

         

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