Introducing the NOx Sensor, a cutting-edge technology designed to monitor the level of nitrogen oxides in a variety of settings, including industrial plants, vehicles, and power generators. Using advanced sensing technology, the NOx Sensor measures and reports the presence of harmful gases that contribute to poor air quality and environmental pollution.
With its precise and continuous monitoring capabilities, the NOx Sensor provides users with real-time data on the levels of nitrogen oxides in their environment, allowing for quick detection and intervention to reduce emissions and improve air quality. Whether you’re a business owner looking to meet regulatory requirements, or an individual committed to reducing your carbon footprint, the NOx Sensor is a crucial tool in the fight against pollution and climate change.
NOx refers to nitrogen oxides, which are a group of highly reactive gases that include nitrogen oxide (NO) and nitrogen dioxide (NO2). These gases are primarily released into the atmosphere through the combustion of fossil fuels and are major contributors to air pollution and environmental degradation.
The principles of NOx reduction involve minimizing the formation of nitrogen oxides during the combustion process through the use of advanced combustion technologies, fuel quality control, and exhaust gas after-treatment systems such as SCR (Selective Catalytic Reduction), which converts NOx into nitrogen and water.
The main functions of NOx sensors are to continuously monitor the level of nitrogen oxides in the exhaust gases of diesel engines, gas turbines, and other combustion sources. The NOx sensor measures the oxygen concentration before and after the catalytic converter and calculates the concentration of NOx in the exhaust gas. This information is then relayed to the engine control system or other monitoring systems, which can adjust fuel injection, air-to-fuel ratio, and other combustion parameters to reduce NOx emissions.
Overall, the principles and main functions of NOx reduction and monitoring are critical to reducing the harmful effects of nitrogen oxides on the environment and human health, and to meet increasingly stringent emissions regulations.