Attention world! Announcing Fluke’s CNX wireless system for Fluke Thermal Imagers and particular test and measurement meters. This new technology is essentially a way to link up a comprehensive network of measurement devices wirelessly and then analyze the data remotely from a computer equipped with the specialized software. I’ll go ahead and give you a run down of a sample chain of meters with a camera.
The Fluke Ti300 has been discontinued. Please browse the FLIR Thermal Imaging Cameras Catalog.
As promised this post is going to dive into more of the features of Fluke’s new series of cameras, specifically the Fluke Ti300 Thermal Imager.
Today let’s talk about inexpensive thermal cameras, specifically the Fluke TiS. As you heard from me previously, and know from being in the field, Fluke is a manufacturer at the top of their game. The Tis is Fluke’s entry level offering in the thermal market and it is, as usual, a solid piece of equipment.
This is a post in praise of Fluke. I honestly carry no bias in this and many companies make great products that are comparable in lots of ways. This post is just to let you know exactly what you are getting when you purchase Fluke, specifically their line of thermal imagers.
Even the most versatile tools won’t do everything. I’m sorry to tell you but the thermal camera that also takes electrical readings, tests fiber optic cables, analyzes combustible gases, and cooks you scrambled eggs hasn’t been invented yet. Joking aside, the lesson is that you need choose a tool that, while flexible, is tailored to tackle your specific job. So how do you choose a Fluke camera?