Linear Transducers

Linear transducers are used to measure movement in a straight line. Unlike current transducers, which convert current into another type of electrical signal, linear transducers convert displacement into an electrical signal that's proportional to the amount of displacement.

How do linear transducers work?
Linear transducers are made up of a circular cluster of primary and secondary windings with a separate circular core that passes through the middle. The primary windings are triggered with an AC supply to produce a magnetic field. This then creates a signal in the secondary windings.

Uses for linear transducers
Linear transducers are designed to perform in very cold temperatures, harsh environments, and under high vibration and shock levels. Their robustness means that they are suitable for use in power turbines, hydraulics, automation, satellites and many other applications.
A major advantage to using a linear transducer is that you can achieve high precision in dimensional measurements, meaning that they're also suitable for applications where accuracy is key, like construction and electronic circuitry.

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Description Price Stroke Input Current Range Supply Voltage Housing Material IP Rating Output Range Overall Height Overall Width Overall Depth Minimum Operating Temperature Interface Maximum Operating Temperature Electrical Travel Resistance
RS Stock No. 820-3308
Mfr. Part No.SPS-L225-HALS
BrandHoneywell
£141.82
Each
Units
225mm 0 → 34 mA 6 → 24 V dc Thermoplastic IP67, IP69K 0 → 5 V dc 28.2mm 18mm 287.3mm -40°C - +125°C - -
RS Stock No. 820-3298
Mfr. Part No.SPS-L075-HALS
BrandHoneywell
£114.16
Each
Units
75mm 0 → 32 mA 6 → 24 V dc Thermoplastic IP67, IP69K 0 → 5 V dc 28.2mm 18mm 145mm -40°C - +125°C - -
RS Stock No. 2508377430
Mfr. Part No.F38000104
BrandHoneywell
£336.14
Each
Units
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