Nitric Acid production plants
Rotary Kilns in Cement plants
Coke Ovens in Integrated Iron and Steel Plants
Boiler and Captive Power plant in Oil Refinery
Sulfur recovery units in Refineries
Process heater in Petrochemicals
Flue gas stacks in coal-based power plants
Biomedical Waste incinerator stacks
Incinerator Stacks in common waste burning facilities
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
Laboratory Analysis Services
Leading source for laboratory analysis and onsite sampling services
All-inclusive range of analysis services performed according to industry methods and standards
Accurate results that are easy to understand
Gas, liquid, and solid analysis available
The industry's best turnaround time, with options to meet your specific needs
NO factors into ozone layer depletion and reacts with stratospheric ozone to form O2 and nitrogen dioxide. Ozone layer depletion causes increased UV radiation levels at the Earth's surface, which is damaging to human health.
Elemental Instruments, a division of Ohio Lumex, offers a range of nitric oxide analyzers that provide online, real-time measurements to control and monitor emissions and processes.
Nitric oxide (NO) is a colorless gas and one of the principal oxides of nitrogen. It is an important intermediate in industrial chemistry, forms in combustion systems, and can be generated by lightning in thunderstorms.
At levels of 100 ppm, nitric oxide is dangerous to health and can be lethal. In the U.S., the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) have set maximum exposure limits of 25 ppm (30 mg/m3) over an 8-hour workday.