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Pfeiffer Helium Spray Gun Elite-Kit, Helium Leak Detector Spray Gun With Additional Accessories In A Compact Case, 109951
In Stock: 1
Expecting: 1
Arrival: 1 on 2023-12-08


Pfeiffer Helium Spray Gun Elite-Kit, Helium Leak Detector Spray Gun With Additional Accessories In A Compact CasePfeiffer Vacuum Part Number 109951 To be connected to a helium bottle or gas line for helium leak detection. Spraying helium in order to detect a leak is usually very easy, especially if you need fast and rough detection. Spraying helium could also become a technical challenge when you need to pinpoint very fine leaks. The Pfeiffer Adixen Helium Spray Gun is easy to use and a multipurpose tool which allows you to work in various test conditions. The controlled flow of helium from the spray gun allows you to keep a very low helium background, protect the detector against any helium pollution and avoid erroneous results by detecting very fine leaks. These Pfeiffer Elite-Kit Standard Helium Spray Guns have part number 109951 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Spray Gun: Helium Spray Gun 5 m Plastic Tube with M 1/4 G Connector 9 cm Nozzle Printed Manual Hard Plastic Case 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1012210



Price: $1,282.87



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Spray Gun for ASM 182, 310, 340, 380 leak detectors, 112535
In Stock: 5


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Spray Gun for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak DetectorsPfeiffer Adixen Part Number 112535 To be connected to a helium bottle or gas line for helium leak detection. Spraying helium in order to detect a leak is usually very easy, especially if you need fast and rough detection. Spraying helium could also become a technical challenge when you need to pinpoint very fine leaks. The Pfeiffer Adixen Helium Spray Gun is easy to use and a multipurpose tool which allows you to work in various test conditions. The controlled flow of helium from the spray gun allows you to keep a very low helium background, protect the detector against any helium pollution and avoid erroneous results by detecting very fine leaks. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium Spray Guns have part number 112535 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Spray Gun: Helium Spray Gun 5 m Plastic Tube with M 1/4 G Connector 9 cm Nozzle Printed Manual Hard Plastic Case 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P105944



Price: $771.86



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m, Rigid 30 cm Nozzle, for ASM 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 leak detectors. PN: SNC1E2T1
Out of Stock
Expecting: 1
Arrival: 1 on 2023-12-27


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m, Rigid 30 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen Part Number SNC1E2T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC1E2T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 5 m Rigid Nozzle Length 30 cm 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011862



Price: $1,004.08



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Rigid 9 cm Nozzle, for ASM models Leak Detectors. PN: SNC2E1T1
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Rigid 9 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen Part Number SNC2E1T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC2E1T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 10 m Rigid Nozzle Length 9 cm 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011864



Price: $1,075.93



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Rigid 9 cm Nozzle, for ASM 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 leak detectors. PN: SNC1E1T1
In Stock: 7
Expecting: 4
Arrival: 4 on 2023-12-30


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Rigid 9 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen Part Number SNC1E1T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC1E1T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 5 m Rigid Nozzle Length 9 cm 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your "pilot" knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P105946



Price: $1,004.08



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Rigid 30 cm Nozzle, for ASM 310 models leak detectors. PN: SNC2E2T1
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Rigid 30 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen Part Number SNC2E2T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC2E2T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 10 m Rigid Nozzle Length 30 cm 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011863



Price: $1,113.81



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Flexible 15 cm Nozzle, for ASM models Leak Detectors. PN: SNC1E3T1
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Flexible 15 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Part Number SNC1E3T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC1E3T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 5 m Rigid Nozzle Length 15 cm 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 userís 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, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011866



Price: $1,299.89



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Flexible 45 cm Nozzle, for ASM models Leak Detectors. PN: SNC1E4T1
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 5 m Tube, Flexible 45 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Part Number SNC1E4T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC1E4T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 5 m Rigid Nozzle Length 45 cm 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 userís 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, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011867



Price: $1,299.89



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Flexible 45 cm Nozzle, for ASM models Leak Detectors. PN: SNC2E4T1
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Flexible 45 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Part Number SNC2E4T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC2E4T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 10 m Rigid Nozzle Length 45 cm 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 userís 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, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P1011865



Price: $1,362.77



Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Flexible 15 cm Nozzle, for ASM models Leak Detectors. PN: SNC2E3T1
In Stock: 2


Pfeiffer Adixen Standard Helium Sniffer Probe, 10 m Tube, Flexible 15 cm Nozzle, for ASM 182, 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors. Part Number SNC2E3T1 These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, ASM 340 or ASM 380 leak detector. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number SNC2E1T1 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Plastic Tube 10 m Rigid Nozzle Length 15 cm 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 userís 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, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P108577



Price: $1,362.77



Pfeiffer LP503 Sniffer Probe 3 m, for Pfeiffer SmartTest HLT, ASM340, ASM380 Helium Leak Detectors. PN: BG 449 207-T
In Stock: 1


NEW Pfeiffer LP 503, 3 meter Sniffer Probe, for SmartTest, ASM 340 and ASM 380 Helium Leak Detectors HLT 550, HLT 560, HLT 570, HLT 565, HLT 572, HLT 575. Part Number: BG 449 207-T The LP 503, 3 meter Sniffer Probe is to be used in conjuction with the Pfeiffer leak detectors SmartTest HLT 550, HLT 560, HLT 565, HLT 570, HLT 572, and HLT 575. This is a Sniffer Probe with standard tip with GO/NO-Go indicator LED''s and has a button for background suppression. The Sniffer tip is rigid 120 mm long and comes with a capillary filter. It connects easy to the back of the SmartTest Leak Detectors. Enables both vacuum and sniffer leak detection wihtout requiring much alteration work. (This is the LP 503 Sniffer Probe, 3 meters long, ONLY, Remote Control, Pfeiffer HLT Series SmartTest Leak Detectors, Cart and other accessories sold separately.) For Instruction Manual, Download .PDF Below at (AVAILABLE DOWNLOADS:).

Condition: New



Product Number: P103918



Price: $2,102.57



Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 340 & ASM 380 Standard Wired Remote Control Replacement cable, 10 meter, 110881
In Stock: 1


Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, 340 & ASM 380 Standard Wired Remote Control Replacement cable, 10 meterPfeiffer Adixen Part Number 110881These Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 182, 310, 340 & ASM 380 standard wired remote control replacement cables are 10 meters long. They are designed to work with all Pfeiffer Adixen ASM helium leak detectors, including the 182, 310, 340 and 380 helium leak detector models with the exception of the ASM 102 S and ASM 142 S. They are used to communicate between the leak detector and the wired remote control unit. These replacement cables have Pfeiffer Adixen part number 110881 and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Standard Remote Control: Remote Control 5 meter cable Magnets to adhere to metallic surfaces 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P105945



Price: $231.64



Pfeiffer Adixen LP 510 Helium Sniffer Probe, 10M, for ASM 310/340/380 leak detectors. PN: BG 449 209-T
In Stock: 2


Pfeiffer Adixen LP 510 Helium Sniffer Probe with Standard Tip, 10 meters long, for Pfeiffer Adixen leak detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen part number:BG 449 209-T These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 leak detectors and to the SmartTest with an extra interface. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes 10 meters long have part number BG449209-T and the Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Sniffer probe with standard tip Cable length 10 m GO/NO-GO indication by LEDs Button for background suppression Sniffer tip rigid, 120 mm long Capillary filter Easy connection to the SmartTest with an extra interface 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P108579



Price: $2,290.08



Pfeiffer Adixen LP 505 Helium Sniffer Probe, 5M, for ASM 310/340/380 leak detectors. PN: BG 449 208-T
Out of Stock


Pfeiffer Adixen LP 505 Helium Sniffer Probe with Standard Tip, 5 meters long, for Pfeiffer Adixen leak detectors. Pfeiffer Adixen part number: BG 449 208-T These Pfeiffer Adixen sniffer probes are used with ASM helium leak detection in sniffing mode. Is a universal accessory which can be used with the Pfeiffer Adixen ASM 310, ASM 340, ASM 380 leak detectors and to SmartTest with an extra interface HLT 550, HLT 560, HLT 570, HLT 565, HLT 572, HLT 575 leak detectors. Easy connections to the leak detectors by external coupling. These Pfeiffer Standard Helium sniffer probes have part number BG449208-T. The Pfeiffer Adixen operating instruction manual and product brochure can be downloaded in PDF format below. CONTENTS of the Helium Sniffer Probe: Sniffer probe with standard tip Cable length 5 m GO/NO-GO indication by LEDs Button for background suppression Sniffer tip rigid, 120 mm long Capillary filter Easy connection to the SmartTest with an extra interface 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 userís 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 detectionómake sure your pilot knows how to fly.Why Is Helium Superior?While many gases are used in leak detection, heliumís 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 hydrogenís 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 Testingís 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 Testingís 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 systemís 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: P109703



Price: $2,127.34



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Ideal Vacuum Products, LLC
5910 Midway Park Blvd NE,
Albuquerque, NM 87109-5805

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