These Novus digital PID 1/16 din temperature controllers from Under Control Instruments have many application features that are suitable for a host of applications requiring PID or ON/OFF control. They have a shallow profile of only 35mm, so they will fit into control panels with little depth available. Input signals can be thermocouple or PT100 sensors and two output signals as relay or SSR.
The cut-out size is 45x45mm, the display shows the set temperature and the actual temperature. Set up is simplified and can be done in minutes.
We also offer the N1040 PID Temperature Controller USB, a USB connection for accessible setup operation features.
We have been appointed as UK distributors; please give us a call for more details.
We also have PT100 and thermocouple sensors for use with them.
-Input type: J, K, T and Pt100
– Accuracy: T/C: 0,25% Pt100: 0,2%
– Detachable terminal block: Yes
– Weight: 60 g
– Dimensions: 48 x 48 x 35 mm (1/16 DIN)
– Front panel thickness: 3,3 mm
– PID auto-tuning: Yes
– Control mode: PID or On/Off
– Control Action: Heating or cooling
– Output: SSR Pulse or Relay
– Sampling rate: 200 ms
– Available alarm: 1
– Alarm Types: Absolute Minimum, Absolute Maximum, Differential, Minimum Differential, Maximum Differential and Sensor Break
– Timer: Yes, timer model available
– Parameter lock: Password
– Approval: CE and UL (C e US)
– Front panel protection: IP65
– Power supply:
100-240 Vac / 48-240 Vac or 12-24 Vcc / 24 Vac
– Maximum consumption: 5 VA
– Panel Format: 48 x 48 DIN 1/16
– Warranty: 3 years
– Measure displayed: °C and °F
– Anti-flame material: UL94 V2
For more information about the different types of controllers, click here.
A proportional–integral–derivative controller (PID or three-term controller) is a control loop feedback used on applications that require continuous control operation. A PID controller continuously calculates an error value as the difference between the setpoint (SP) and a measured process variable (PV) and applies a correction based on proportional, integral, and derivative terms (denoted P, I, and D, respectively), hence the name. For more information about PID controllers, you can click here.