Pressure Transmitters

Pressure Transmitters


A pressure transmitter measures pressure, typically of gases or liquids. A pressure transmitter senses a pressure and outputs a proportional current signal. These pressure transmitters generally consists of two main parts, a primary sensing element, which is in direct or indirect contact with the process system, and the secondary electronic bundle which converts and constrains the output of the sensing element into a standard transmission signal. A pressure transmitter can be used to measure various form of pressure. It can be used to measure gauge pressure, absolute pressure, or vacuum pressure.


Endress + Hauser carries 25 different variations of pressure transmitters, including products such as the Cerabar and Deltabar. They offer digital pressure transmitters with oil-free ceramic sensors and fully welded diaphragm seals for measurement in gases, steam, and liquids. Website
SOR offers pressure transmitters perfect for applications when space is tight. Their stainless steel construction stands up to the rigors of hostile environments and hazardous locations. Benefits include, but are not limited to - dependable and field proven, comprehensive, compact and economical, and engineered to your specifications. Website
United Electric Controls offers two different pressure transmitters - HART Smart Explosion Proof and Analog Explosion Proof. Both provide simplified field adjustment while reliably communicating asset management data utilizing the latest HART 7 specification. A proprietary calibration process insures optimum temperature compensation limiting thermal effects on the sensor output. It is suited for process control industries worldwide and provides a cost-effective solution to using conventional HART transmitters. Website
Meriam's Digital Pressure Transmitter is ideal for a variety of pressure and flow measurement applications including, but not limited to - lab data acquisition, barometric pressure reference, pressure leak testing, production skids, and/or laminar flow systems. Website