The study of fluid mechanics is extremely challenging and complex though, amazingly, it is based on only a few straightforward underlying principles; yet, this is why discovering the ways in which fluids behave and interact is so rewarding. In addition to a comprehensive set of innovative measurement solutions, TSI employs a knowledgeable team with a vast range of experience and expertise in the understanding and practical application of techniques utilized in fluid mechanics lab experiments. Our experts are able to collaborate with researchers the world over to provide the ideal measurement device to fit even the most unique fluid mechanics application.
TSI's Measurement Solutions Can Open Up New Understanding in Your Area of Fluid Mechanics and Experimental Research
- Explore 3-dimensional velocity measurements throughout your volumetric domain with TSI's
, which enables researchers to grab the complete 3-component velocity matrix in a volume up to 140mm x 140mm x 100mm instantaneously! No need for laser sheet scanning, or relatively thin "thick light sheets".
- Enrich your current research by adding state-of-the-art velocity measurements in a plane using
particle image velocimetry
(PIV), stereo PIV, and TSI-patented microPIV. Investigate your flow point-wise through the use of hotwire anemometry, or non-invasively through
laser Doppler velocimetry
- Confirm accurate droplet and spherical particle size in multiphase flows using the powerful
Phase Doppler Particle Analysis
(PDPA) technique, which is recognized throughout the spray industry as the current 'gold standard' in droplet size measurement. Or, configure your PIV system to perform Size Shape Analysis (SSA) by adding one additional software module to the powerful INSIGHT4G PIV Global Imaging software.
- Learn more about high frequency response velocity measurements available through the use of hotwire and
(constant temperature anemometry) in liquid or gas domains, where a small probe is introduced into your flow to give highly accurate velocity information. Try constant current anemometry for high frequency response temperature measurements.
We're eager to partner with you in getting the most accurate, beneficial, and useful information from your experimental research!