Increase your IR temperature measurement accuracy with the 4180/81* Precision Infrared Calibrators. Complete descriptions
and specifications are shown in the Datasheet
Precision IR Black Body Calibrators
- Accurate, reliable performance from –15 to 500 °C
- Large target size of 152 mm (6 in) is required for calibrating most thermometers
- Light instrument weight of 8.6 kg (19 lbs) makes it easy to lift and carry
- Intuitive, easy-to-read display that indicates when temperature is stable
Now it’s easy to increase your IR temperature measurement accuracy with the new 4180/81* Precision Infrared Calibrators from Fluke’s Hart Scientific division. These calibrators give more consistent, accurate and reliable calibrations because emissivity is radiometrically calibrated, and the target size minimizes size of source effect errors. In addition, these calibrators simplify calibration because they uniquely compensate for errors caused by thermometer emissivity settings.
The 4180 Series of Precision Infrared Calibrators for infrared thermometers and thermal imagers is fast, accurate, and easy to use. It comes with an accredited calibration from one of the world’s most trusted temperature calibration laboratories, sample calibration procedures for Fluke thermometers built right in and everything you need to get started making high-quality infrared thermometer calibrations. This is the perfect solution for any infrared thermometer or thermal imager within its temperature range.
The 4180 reaches temperatures from –15 to 120 °C and the 4181 has a temperature range from 35 to 500 °C. Uniformity is important in infrared temperature calibration work because an infrared thermometer will “see” as much as the entire target when placed at the appropriate calibration distance and each pixel of a thermal imager registers a temperature that needs to be both accurate and consistent across the imager.
In addition, with accuracies as good as ± 0.35 °C the 4180 Series can meet its specifications without additional emissivity-related corrections, leading to legitimate test uncertainty ratios (TUR) as good as 4:1.