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Blood analysis instruments from Spain – BioSystems pursues the goal of making a substantial contribution to medical technology and human health.
Gas blending is a very important application in the gas segment. This technology plays a key role across many industries, from heat treatment to medicine to analytics. Gas is an invisible but powerful medium. This is particularly evident in the generation of potentially explosive atmospheres. Designing and manufacturing a component for use in potentially explosive atmospheres requires considerable engineering skill, but designing and creating a facility in which these components are tested could be considered even more challenging. For one ATEX certification company this meant calling in Bürkert Fluid Control Systems to help create a bespoke testing facility.
W.O.M. WORLD OF MEDICINE GmbH (WOM) is a worldwide leading supplier in the area of minimally invasive surgery.
Premium valves from Iserlohn. The family-owned company Dornbracht sets standards worldwide with innovative kitchen and bath products.
Fruit syrup production with valve control from Bürkert
The fluid technology specialist Bürkert provided a fluid control system for the fuel cell stack of the hydrogen electric race car “Forze VI”. The racing team is run by students of the Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands. The hydrogen electric race car will attempt to break the record for fuel cell powered vehicles on the famous Nürburgring Nordschleife. Besides records the goal is to compete against petrol powered race cars to demonstrate how fast green technology can be. Bürkert will present the race car at this year’s Hannover Messe.
AirLINE Quick valve islands from Bürkert control pneumatic actors in the thick of the hygiene sector
New control heads at Fromagerie Bel in the Meuse
Efficient oxidation process for removal of iron and manganese due to intelligent automated air control
Big research with small valves: Bürkert solenoid valves prove themselves in the production of PET tracers
Automation with valve islands and remote I/O systems for chemical plants of the future