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Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal Wet Oil-Seal Roughing Pump, PN 251000V02
Out of Stock
Expecting: 1
Arrival: 1 on 2021-12-01


Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal TriVac Wet Oil-Seal Roughing PumpLeybold Vacuum Part Number 251000V02The new Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector with wet oil-sealed rotary vane roughing pump is the pinnacle of speed, accuracy and ease of use in leak detection. With an integrated touch screen, wireless connectivity and a range of interface modules, the Quadro Dry is perfect for a wide range of applications. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry has a lowest detectable helium leak rate in vacuum mode of 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and 1 x 10-9 mbar l/s in sniffer mode. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Quadro Dry is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or bench-top unit, however the cart is sold separately. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-120 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. They have Leybold Vacuuum part number 251000V02. The Phoenix Quadro Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and an internal 2.5 CFM (3 m3/hr) wet oil-sealed TriVac roughing pump Quick Start Up (< 2 minutes) Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P1010087



Price: $25,483.75


Regular Price: $26,825.00



Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal Dry DIVAC Diaphragm Pump, PN 250001V02
In Stock: 1


Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal Dry Roughing PumpLeybold Vacuum Part Number 250001V02 The new Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector with dry roughing pump is the pinnacle of speed, accuracy and ease of use in leak detection. With an integrated touch screen, wireless connectivity and a range of interface modules, the Quadro Dry is perfect for a wide range of applications. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry has a lowest detectable helium leak rate in vacuum mode of 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and 1 x 10-9 mbar l/s in sniffer mode. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Quadro Dry is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or bench-top unit, however the cart is sold separately. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-240 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. They have Leybold Vacuuum part number 250001V02. The Phoenix Quadro Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and an internal 2.5 CFM (3 m3/hr) dry DIVAC diaphragm roughing pump Quick Start Up (< 2 minutes) Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options – based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P108958



Price: $25,703.20


Regular Price: $27,056.00



Leybold Phoenix Vario Helium Leak Detector, No Internal Backing Pump, External Backing Pump Required, Leybold Vacuum PN 250002V02
Out of Stock
Expecting: 1
Arrival: 1 on 2021-12-27


Leybold Phoenix Vario Helium Leak Detector, No Internal Backing Pump, External Backing Pump RequiredLeybold Vacuum Part Number 250002V02This version of the Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detectors have no internal backing pump. They are typically kitted together with a mobile cart and external rounghing pump, such as, Scrollvac-15 or Scrollvac-18, which allows them to be used as a high-performance mobile model. They are their most sensible design yet and offer amazing new features and control options for your facility, lab or classroom. For the ultimate control and customization for any application the Leybold Phoenix Vario is your perfect solution for leak detection. At the push of a button the Leybold Phoenix Vario can easily be set to work in either vacuum mode for precise measurement of leak rate or sniffer mode for identifying leak location. The minimum detectable leak rate available for this unit in vacuum mode is 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and in sniffer mode 7 x 10-9 mbar l/s. The inlet flange on the Leybold Phoenix Vario is DN KF25 and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. The Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-120 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. They have Leybold Vacuuum part number 250002V02. The Phoenix Vario Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and no internal roughing pump External Roughing Pump Required Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Vario Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P109068



Price: $24,605.95


Regular Price: $25,901.00



Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal Dry DIVAC Diaphragm Pump and Mobile Cart, PN 250001V02
In Stock: 1


Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry Helium Leak Detector With 3.0 m3/hr Internal Dry DIVAC Diaphragm Pump and Mobile Cart KitKit Includes Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry (PN 250001V02) and Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02)These Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry mobile kit includes the helium leak detector and mobile cart. The new Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector with dry roughing pump is the pinnacle of speed, accuracy and ease of use in leak detection. With an integrated touch screen, wireless connectivity and a range of interface modules, the Quadro Dry is perfect for a wide range of applications. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry has a lowest detectable helium leak rate in vacuum mode of 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and 1 x 10-9 mbar l/s in sniffer mode. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Quadro Dry is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or bench-top unit, however the cart is sold separately. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-240 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. This complete kit includes: Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry (PN 250001V02), Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02), and mounting hardware, some assembly required. The Phoenix Quadro Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and an internal 2.5 CFM (3.0 m3/hr during evaculation) dry DIVAC diaphragm roughing pump Quick Start Up (< 2 minutes) Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P109071



Price: $27,516.75


Regular Price: $28,965.00



Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry Helium Leak Detector Kit With 14.5 m3/h External Scrollvac 15 Plus Dry Scroll Pump & Mobile Cart, PN 250002V02
Out of Stock
Arrival: 1 on 2022-01-05


Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry Helium Leak Detector With 14.5 m3/h External Scrollvac 15 Plus Dry Scroll Vacuum Pump and Mobile Cart KitKit Includes Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry (PN 250002V02), Scrollvac 15 Plus (PN 141015V10) and Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02)These Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry mobile kit includes the helium leak detector, Scrollvac 15 Plus dry scroll vacuum pump, and mobile cart. The new Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detector with dry roughing pump is the pinnacle of speed, accuracy and ease of use in leak detection. With an integrated touch screen, wireless connectivity and a range of interface modules, the Vario Dry is perfect for a wide range of applications. The Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry has a lowest detectable helium leak rate in vacuum mode of 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and 1 x 10-9 mbar l/s in sniffer mode. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Vario Dry is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or bench-top unit, however the cart is sold separately. The Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-240 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. This complete kit includes: Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry (PN 250002V02), Scrollvac 15 Plus (PN 141015V10), Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02), roughing pump mounting hardware, bellows hose, centering rings, and clamps, some assembly required. The Phoenix Vario Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and an external 8.5 CFM (14.5 m3/h during evaculation) dry scroll rouging pump Quick Start Up (< 2 minutes) Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P1012218



Price: $31,629.35


Regular Price: $37,211.00



Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry Helium Leak Detector Kit With 20.0 m3/h External Scrollvac 18 Plus Dry Scroll Pump & Mobile Cart, PN 250002V02
Out of Stock
Arrival: 1 on 2022-01-05


Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry Helium Leak Detector With 20 m3/h External Scrollvac 18 Plus Dry Scroll Vacuum Pump and Mobile Cart KitKit Includes Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry (PN 250002V02), Scrollvac 18 Plus (PN 141018V10) and Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02)These Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry mobile kit includes the helium leak detector, Scrollvac 18 Plus dry scroll vacuum pump, and mobile cart. The new Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detector with dry roughing pump is the pinnacle of speed, accuracy and ease of use in leak detection. With an integrated touch screen, wireless connectivity and a range of interface modules, the Vario Dry is perfect for a wide range of applications. The Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry has a lowest detectable helium leak rate in vacuum mode of 5 x 10-12 mbar l/s and 1 x 10-9 mbar l/s in sniffer mode. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Vario Dry is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or bench-top unit, however the cart is sold separately. The Leybold Phoenix Vario helium leak detector operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. They operates on 1-phase 100-240 VAC 50/60 Hz and we offer optional accessories, such as, a trolley, transport case, remote control, spray gun, sniffer etc. This complete kit includes: Leybold Phoenix Vario Dry (PN 250002V02), Scrollvac 18 Plus (PN 141018V10), Mobile Cart (PN 252005V02), roughing pump mounting hardware, bellows hose, centering rings, and clamps, some assembly required. The Phoenix Vario Dry helium leak detector offers new features such as: Contains a turbo primary pump and an external 11.8 CFM (20 m3/h during evaculation) dry scroll rouging pump Quick Start Up (< 2 minutes) Helium Pumping Speed 3.1 l/s Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Optional Accessories for the Leybold Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detector: Mobile Trolley Cart 252005V02 Helium Spray Gun PN 16555 Premium Helium Spray Probe Kit P1012177 Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection-make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes while there are a variety of testing procedures, in general there are:Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P1012219



Price: $32,969.80


Regular Price: $38,788.00



Leybold Mobile Cart For Phoenix Quadro and Phoenix Vario Leak Detectors, PN 252005V02
In Stock: 2


Cart For Phoenix Quadro and Phoenix Vario Leak DetectorsCart Only, Leak Detectors Sold Separately This Cart is designed for a Leybold Phoenix Quadro/Quadro Dry or Phoenix Vario ONLY. The Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry package is also offered here on our website includes the following items: Leybold Phoenix Quadro Dry Leak Detector, 115 VAC, 60Hz, Leybold PN: 250001V02 Cart – hand cart for Phoenix Quadro/Quadro Dry, Vario, Leybold PN: 252005V02 The minimum detectable leak rate available for this unit in vacuum mode is <5x10-12mbar l/s and in sniffer mode <1x10-7mbar l/s. The inlet flange on the Phoenix Quadro/Quadro Dry and Vario is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or benchtop unit. The Phoenix Quadro/Quadro Dry and Vario helium leak detectors offers new features such as: Quick Start up (< 2 minutes) Extremely fast response Different reporting options - based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless access from phone or tablet Modular design makes this unit service friendly User Profile and language selection (English, German, Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Russian, French, Italian, Spanish and Polish) Long-term iridium cathode ion source Please see below in our “Related” section for additional accessories that may benefit your vacuum applications and needs. We offer a large variety of vacuum fittings, hoses, vacuum gauges, sensors/transducers and accessories sold separately on this website. Call us for a quote (505) 872-0037. For instruction manuals or data sheets please see the Available Download PDF''s Below.

Condition: New



Product Number: P109072



Price: $1,909.95



Edwards & Leybold Helium Spray Gun for ELD500, Phoenix Quardo & Vario Helium Leak Detectors, PN 16555
Out of Stock
Expecting: 5
Arrival: 5 on 2021-11-30


Edwards & Leybold Helium Spray Gun for ELD500, Phoenix Quardo & Vario Helium Leak Detectors, PN 16555 This is a Edwards & Leybold Helium Spray Gun for Phoenix Quardo & Vario Helium Leak Detectors. It allows precision leak detection and control of helium flow which is essential in effective leak detection. Enables the user to pinpoint the leak in vacuum mode simple operation. We offer a large variety of vacuum fittings, hoses, vacuum gauges, sensors/transducers and accessories sold separately on this website. Call us for a quote (505) 872-0037. For a complete instruction manual on the Edwards ELD500 see Downloads to the left.

Condition: New



Product Number: P109821



Price: $484.96



Ideal Vacuum PREMIUM Helium Spray Probe Kit w/Spray Gun, 1 Liter High Pressure Cylinder, and Quick Connectors.
In Stock: 1


Ideal Vacuum PREMIUM Helium Spray Kit, Used for Helium Leak Detectors. Includes a Spray Probe Gun, Small Aluminum High Pressure Cylinder, Precise Regulator, Adapter for Easy Refill, 10 ft. Hose with Quick connectors, and Sturdy Carrying Case. Ideal Vacuum PREMIUM Helium Spray Probe Kit is rugged and easy to use, the Helium Spray Probe is designed for use in maintenance or production leak detection applications. This PREMIUM helium spray probe kit includes a lightweight, aluminum, refillable high pressure cylinder with an adjustable precise output regulator. The helium flow rate can be adjusted between 0 and 0.1 Standard Liters Per Minute (SLPM). The reservoir cylinder is 3” diameter x 11” tall, with a volume of 1000 cc, and a burst pressure rating of 1800 psi. We recommend it be filled to no more than 1500 psig. DO NOT EXCEED RESERVOIR''S RATED PRESSURE. This small, convenient helium spray probe kit can be taken to any location without needing a large, heavy, helium tank. The kit includes a 10’ cylinder-to-spray gun hose with C10 quick connectors. Also included are a straight stainless steel 4 probe tip, a 9 flexible probe tip, and a refilling adapter, all packaged in a sturdy, foam lined carrying case. For Proper Use - Download Helium Spray Probe Gun Users Guide.pdf on DOWNLOADS section.

Condition: New



Product Number: P1012177



Price: $855.00


Regular Price: $1,050.00



Oerlikon Leybold Helium Sample Sniffer Probe SL300 for Phoenix L300i or Quadro Helium Leak Detector PN 252003
Out of Stock


Oerlikon Leybold Helium Sample Sniffer Probe SL 300 for Phoenix L300i or Quadro Helium Leak Detector Oerlikon Leybold Part Number 252003These SL 300 sniffer probes are used with the Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix L300i or Quadro helium leak detector in sniffing mode. Used for leak detection in which a helium over pressure is present. Besides accurate pinpointing of leaks it is also possible to determine the leak rate of the escaping helium. Sniffer line connects directly to test connection. Gives status LED red or green, go/no-go indications. To ZERO push button, easy filter removable, very fast response and a low detection limit of <1x10-7 mbar x 1 x s-1. Rigid sniffer tip 120 mm in a very rugged industrial design. Dimensions: 4 meters long, straight handle with red or green LED for go/no-go indication Rigid sniffer tip 120 mm Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection—make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas: Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes are spray probe and sniffer probe.Two primary methods of helium leak testing: Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique: A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process: Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P106500



Price: $2,130.94



Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix L300i Cart For L300i Leak Detectors Only
In Stock: 1


Cart for Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix L300i Leak DetectorCart Only, Leak Detector Sold Separately This Cart is designed for an Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix L300i Leak Detector ONLY. The Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix L300i package is also offered here on our website includes the following items: Phoenix L300i Leak Detector, 1PH 115V, with internal Dry Diaphragm backing pump and TW70H turbo pump, Oerlikon Leybold pn: 251001V01 Cart 300 – hand cart for Phoenix L300i, Oerlikon Leybold pn: 252005 The minimum detectable leak rate available for this unit in vacuum mode is <5x10-12mbar l/s and in sniffer mode <1x10-7mbar l/s. The inlet flange on the Phoenix L300i is DN25KF and it comes standard with a TL7 internal calibrated leak and certificate of calibration. This helium leak detector can be used as a portable or benchtop unit. For the ultimate control and operation of the machine an iPad is recommended and offered as an optional accessory. The Phoenix L300i helium leak detector offers new features such as: Quick Start up (< 2 minutes) Extremely fast response Different reporting options – based on particular application needs Optional barcode scanner to increase working speed Auto Calibration High Sensitivity Detectable Masses of 2, 3 and 4 Flexible application areas Maximum mobility due to wireless remote control RC 310 or iPad Modular design makes this unit very service friendly 10 languages available (iPad Version: only German, English) Most robust and reliable ion source (extended warranty time) Please see below in our “Related” section for additional accessories that may benefit your vacuum applications and needs. We offer a large variety of vacuum fittings, hoses, vacuum gauges, sensors/transducers and accessories sold separately on this website. Call us for a quote (505) 872-0037. For instruction manuals or data sheets please see the Available Download PDF''s Below.

Condition: New



Product Number: P108322



Price: $1,718.95


Regular Price: $1,909.95



Oerlikon Leybold Leak Detector Preamplifier for Phoenix L200i or L300i
In Stock: 1


Oerlikon Leybold Leak Detector Preamplifier for Phoenix, L200i or L300i Oerlikon Leybold Part Number 20099046This leak detector preamplifier is composed of a tube shaped suppressor and the collecting plate. The suppressor has a positive potential which is slightly less than the anode''s potential. The suppressor''s purpose is to prevent scattered ions (which have lower energy) from reaching the collector. This improves resolution at low detection rates. The current generated on the ion collector is amplified. In the most sensitive range, the detection limit is approximately 1x10-15 A. The amplifier also monitors its own temperature, and requests a calibration for every 10°F change. Replacing the Preamp and Ion Collector Required Items: • 20099046 Preamp and Ion Collector (includes gasket seal) • 8 mm open end wrench • Clean, lint free glovesPower down unit, then disconnect Preamp and Ion Suppressor Electrical Cable Loosen the four 8 mm bolts at the flange. Remove the detector from the rear. A 0.5 mm thick sealing gasket is used on the flat seal. Before installing the new detector, all sealing surfaces must be cleaned with a piece of clean cloth or tissue dipped in alcohol. Even though the seals may be reused several times, it is recommended to the use the new gasket. Make absolutely sure the sealing gasket is not damaged as scratches or marks may cause leaks. Helium Leak Testing BasicsHelium mass spectrometry, or helium leak testing, is a highly precise means of leak detection. This technology was first developed for the Manhattan Project during World War II to locate extremely small leaks in the gas diffusion process.At the heart of helium leak testing is a complex piece of equipment called a helium mass spectrometer. Quite simply, this machine is used to analyze air samples (which are introduced into the machine via vacuum pumps) and provides a quantitative measurement of the amount of helium present in the sample. In practice, a leak, is identified by a rise in the level of helium being analyzed by the machine.Helium leak testing can identify extremely small leaks. For example, our equipment can detect a leak so small that it would emit just two cubic centimeters of helium (or the amount equal to two sugar cubes) in 320 years. While very few applications require this level of precision, this example serves to highlight the accuracy possible with this process.While helium leak detection may appear to be a simple procedure, the process involves a combination of both art and science. The user must ensure the equipment is functioning properly and the process is highly dependant upon the user’s experience. Consider this analogy: while anyone with enough money can buy an airplane, learning how to fly one takes a lot of practice. The same is true with helium leak detection—make sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, helium’s qualities provide for superior testing. Having an AMU (Atomic Mass Unit) of only 4, helium is the lightest inert gas. Only hydrogen, with an AMU of 2, is lighter than helium. However, due the hydrogen’s explosive potential it is rarely used.Additional reasons why helium is a superior tracer gas:Only modestly present in the atmosphere (roughly 5 parts per million) Flows through cracks 2.7x faster than air Nontoxic Nondestructive Nonexplosive Inexpensive User Friendly Due to these attributes, and its high sensitivity, helium leak testing has gained broad acceptance in a wide range of leak testing applications. Helium Leak Testing’s two primary testing modes are spray probe and sniffer probe.Two primary methods of helium leak testing:Spray Probe Sniffer Probe The choice between these two modes is based on both the size of the system being tested, as well as, the level of sensitivity required.Spray Probe: Provides Maximum SensitivityFor this technique, the leak detector is hooked directly to the system under test and the inside of the system is evacuated. Once an acceptable vacuum is achieved, helium is sprayed discreetly on the outside of the system, with particular attention being paid to any suspect locations. Any leaks in the system, including defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect will allow helium to pass and be readily detected by the machine. The source of any leaks can then be accurately pinpointed and repaired.The spray probe process is used to achieve the highest level of sensitivity. The equipment being used dictates the maximum sensitivity achievable; in Jurva Leak Testing’s case it is 2x10-10 std cc/sec. This technique does require that the system being tested is relatively leak tight prior to testing, as an ample vacuum is required for testing. However, by using special throttling devices a gross test can typically be performed. The gross test should eliminate any major leaks, permitting the use of increased sensitivity.The following are examples of systems that we test using the spray probe technique:A-bar furnaces E-beam systems Laser systems Metal deposition equipment Distillation systems Vacuum systems Sniffer ProbeFor this technique, helium is purged throughout the inside of system being tested. Due to the innate properties of helium it readily migrates throughout the system and in its attempt to escape penetrates any imperfections, including: defective welds (caused by cracks, pin holes, incomplete welds, porosity, etc.), flawed or missing gaskets, leaks due to loose clamps, or any other defect. The system’s exterior is then scanned by using a probe attached to the leak tester. Any leaks will result in an increased level of helium nearest the source and be readily detected. Leak sources can then be pinpointed, providing the opportunity for immediate repair and retest.Unlike the spray probe technique, this process is very flexible and can be adapted to meet the needs of any virtually any system in which helium can be injected. There is no practical size limitation. The sniffer probe technique is not as sensitive as the spray probe process, however, due to the amount of helium present in the air (approximately 5 ppm). The maximum sensitivity achievable under this procedure is approximately 1x10-6 std cc/sec. Nevertheless, this process is vastly superior to other traditional leak testing methods, such as: bubble testing, acoustic emission, liquid penetrant or vacuum box testing.The following list is an example of systems that Jurva Leak Testing has tested using the sniffer probe process:Storage tanks (both above ground and below) Floating roofs Underground pipelines Underground cables Aseptic systems (flash coolers, heat exchangers, fillers, etc.) Any vessel/line or system that can be pressurized

Condition: New



Product Number: P109558



Price: $2,183.85



Leybold Sniffer Probe Capillary Filter for Phoenix SL300, L300i, Helium Leak Detector, Pack of 5, PN: 20003501
Out of Stock


Leybold Sniffer Probe Capillary Filter for Phoenix SL300, L300i, Helium Leak Detector, Pack of 5 PN: 20003501 This is a 5 pack of capillary filters for the leybold SL300 and L300i helium leak detector probe. We carry other parts for these detectors.

Condition: New



Product Number: P1011558



Price: $123.37



Oerlikon Leybold Valve V5 for Phoenix L300i Leak Detector PN 200001375
Out of Stock


Oerlikon Leybold Valve V5 for Phoenix L300i Leak Detector. Oerlikon Leybold pn: 200001375 Oerlikon Leybold Valve V5 for Phoenix L300i Leak Detector. This valve connects to the Phoenix L300i Leak Detector Valve Block.

Condition: New



Product Number: P1011268



Price: $609.67



Oerlikon Leybold Fan Filter Media for Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detectors PN 200001210
In Stock: 3


Oerlikon Leybold Fan Filter Media for Phoenix Quadro Helium Leak Detectors. Oerlikon Leybold PN: E200001210 Fan Filter Media for the Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix HLD. Located to the back of the Quadro Leak Dectector at the fan area.

Condition: New



Product Number: P1011799



Price: $238.13



Oerlikon Leybold I/O interface module, I/O 1000, for Phoenix Quadro Leak Detector to External Controller
Out of Stock


Oerlikon Leybold I/0 Phoenix interface module. Oerlikon Leybold pn: 252211V02 Oerlikon Leybold Phoenix I/O interface module I/O 1000. A device that is an interface between the leak detector Phoenix Quadro and an external controller. Instruction .pdf for use can be downloaded at Downloads to the side.

Condition: New



Product Number: P1011256



Price: $803.33



Ideal Vacuum Logo Water Mark
CONTACT US
Ideal Vacuum Products, LLC
5910 Midway Park Blvd NE,
Albuquerque, NM 87109-5805

Phone: (505) 872-0037
Fax: (505) 872-9001
info@idealvac.com