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  How does the weighing transducer work?

  The spring elements connected to the strain gauge material (usually foil mesh or semiconductor) are most often made of steel or aluminum, giving them very strong but very small elastic properties. Therefore, they will deform to a certain extent under sufficient pressure, whether it is a downward force from above (compression) or a tensile force (tension) from below, and then return to their original form and shape.

  The strain gauge can measure the accuracy of this deformation in the spring element with an extremely precise degree. In a typical load cell, it is this micro-deformation analysis that is then electronically converted into a highly accurate weight reading. Therefore, the directional pressure will generate an electrical signal in the weighing transducer, the magnitude of the signal is proportional to the measured force.

  In operation, weighing transducers are usually subject to a series of external influences, which must be carefully controlled, monitored, and adjusted. These include the overall temperature-which affects the structure of any material (and thus the resistance)-and a range of other environmental challenges, including severe weather, moisture, and dust ingress, and changes in environmental conditions from one location to another. Other.

  Another factor to consider when buying these components is the type of weighing transducer housing material they use, some varieties are more suitable for specific application environments. Common housing materials for weighing transducers include:

  Aluminum load cell

  Nickel-plated load cell

  Polyethylene coating load cell


  Stainless steel load cell

  bending beam load cell is also our product, welcome to consult and purchase.