NITRA Current to Pneumatic (I/P) Transducers added by AutomationDirect
NITRA NCP Series electro-pneumatic transducers from AutomationDirect convert a 4-20 mA current signal (I) from a PLC or other controller to a linear pneumatic output pressure (P).
Used in paper and paper converting, food and drug, petrochemical, HVAC, textile, and energy management industries, NCP Series I/P transducers provide highly reliable and repeatable operation of pneumatic valve positioners, valve actuators, air cylinders, damper and louver actuators, web tensioners, clutches and brakes.
These NITRA I/P transducers are rated for installation in NEMA 4X (IP65) environments and approved for hazardous locations. The NCP series I/P transducers are available in output pressure ranges up to 120 psig for industrial pneumatic and process control applications.
NCP1 series transducers can be direct or bracket mounted and have a 1/2″ NPT female conduit connection with wire leads.
Compact NCP2 series I/P transducers can be direct or bracket mounted and have a 1/2″ NPT female conduit connection with wire leads or field wireable DIN 43650 electrical connector; optional pipe and DIN rail mounting kits are also available.
NITRA I/P transducers start at $275.00 and have a 1-year warranty.
Learn more by visiting: www.automationdirect.com/process-measurement
In business since 1994, AutomationDirect is a distributor offering thousands of industrial automation products for electrical control systems, including PLCs, operator interfaces, AC drives, motors, stepper systems, sensors, motor controls, enclosures and more. Their prices are typically well below the list price of more traditional automation companies because of their business model and focus on efficiency and the majority of their products are stocked for same-day shipping. Plus, get free two-day delivery on orders over $49; some limitations apply. For more information, contact them at 800-633-0405 or visit www.automationdirect.com.
*Prices as of July 13th, 2017. Check website for most current prices