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  • Agriculture (Manure Management)

  • Coal Mines

  • Municipal Solid Waste

  • Oil and Gas

  • Wastewater

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Biogas Analysis Services

Leading source for laboratory analysis and onsite sampling services

  • All-inclusive range of biogas analysis services performed according to industry methods and standards, including ASTM, ISO, EPA, etc.

  • Accurate results that are easy to understand

  • Services apply to a variety of applications at biogas sites working with renewable energy

  • The industry's best turnaround time, with options to meet your specific needs

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Field Services

Highly trained engineers dedicated to keeping your instrumentation operating at peak performance

  • Field Service Engineers are available to troubleshoot and resolve problems on-site where they can interact with your instruments and staff to prevent and remediate issues

  • On-site testing by one of our Lab Analysts when the need arises

  • Specialty testing services for industrial facilities and specializes in especially challenging measurements

  • SCR support to optimize performance and catalyst management



The most well-respected technologies used to measure Methane in industrial, non-laboratory conditions include Non-Dispersive Infrared (NDIR) and Tunable Diode Laser (TDL).

NDIR based analyzers extract a gas sample from the process, have the capability of measuring multiple gases simultaneously, and typically employ a purging system to certify for hazardous area applications.

TDL based analyzers are very compact, low cost, and certified for hazardous area applications. They provide rapid measurements by measuring the Methane directly in the process without extracting a gas sample. Generally, TDL analyzers can measure only a single gas species.

Elemental Instruments, a division of Ohio Lumex, offers both NDIR and TDL based instruments to continuously measure Methane from a variety of sources, depending upon specific applications.

Methane is a primary component of natural gas. It is an odorless, invisible gas that can be found underground and below the ocean floor. Methane emissions come from a variety of manmade and natural sources, including landfills, oil and natural gas systems, farming activities, coal mining, combustion systems, wastewater treatment, and some industrial processes. It is increasingly important to monitor methane emissions as it is a potent greenhouse gas that can have significant effects on the atmosphere.

Methane Analyzers

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