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Data Loggers for Building & Structural Applications

Data Loggers

Building & Structural Applications

For building, construction and maintenance applications, MadgeTech provides an array of data loggers designed to address numerous structural and efficiency concerns. For construction, Concrete data logger applications are vital to ensuring proper strength during the curing process. Specific data loggers have been designed for compatibility with a variety of sensors for Bridge Strain or Civil Engineering solutions to measure and monitor the safety of new or pre-existing structures.

Building maintenance applications requiring data loggers include monitoring the efficiencies of HVAC systems, Air Quality, Flow Rate and more. MadgeTech offers versatile data logging tools to help users ensure that buildings and other structures are sound and continue to maintain safety for years to come.

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Americans cross over bridges about 185 million times a day, without giving much thought about whether or not it's safe. In a new report released by the American Road & Transportation Builders Association, out of the 612,000 bridges in the United States, nearly 56,000 have been deemed structurally deficient.

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3D printers are paving the way in industries across-the-board, making it easier and cheaper to manufacture products on the fly. Whether it's for personal use or business, a 3D printer will cost you a pretty penny. For all of us who don't have plans on dishing out that dough, we can just be in awe of a contractor from Minnesota who built a 3D printer that could change the future of architecture.

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Concrete is fundamental to the construction of modern buildings and infrastructure, but that doesn't mean it's a perfect material. One of the drawbacks to concrete is that creating it accounts for more than 3.5% of the United States' total CO2 emissions and 5% of worldwide releases. In an attempt to make construction work more "green," researchers around the globe are looking for ways to create stronger, more durable concretes that will lend the same strength and stability without needing to use as much of the material. Rouzbeh Shahsavari, a materials engineer at Rice University, may have uncovered a key piece in the efficient concrete puzzle by studying some very ancient building materials.

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If you live in or have passed through a major American city over the past half-decade, you’ve probably noticed the explosion of skyscrapers and high-rise apartment buildings gracing skylines across the United States. As young people continue to flood cities, tall buildings seek to make the best use of limited urban space, which presents unique engineering challenges to building designers and construction crews.

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Turning a two hour drive into a 12 minute drive, it sounds too good to be true, but the idea is on its way to becoming reality in the United Arab Emirates. Stemming from a futuristic vision of Elon Musk, the CEO of SpaceX and Telsa, the Hyperloop would connect the cities of Dubai and Abu Dubai through a high speed pod-based transportation system.

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With record warm temperatures being felt around the world, it's no surprise that people have their air condition cranking. However, the sweet relief from the heat could come at a costly price when the electricity bill comes in the mail. That could all be changing, researchers at the Universiti Putra Malaysia say they have invented a new technology that could minimize the use of air conditioning and heating systems.

The new system is known as Nanotechnology for Encapsulation of Phase Change Material, and is said to be capable of bringing down room temperature in buildings through thermal energy storage. The method utilizes a material that can absorb, store and release thermal heat when the surrounding temperature is above or below the melting temperature.

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If the new Tower Infinity in Seoul, South Korea doesn't turn too many heads, its designers won't be concerned – they'll be flattered! At 1,476 feet tall, Tower Infinity will be the sixth tallest structure in the world, but, more remarkably, the skyscraper is also designed to be invisible.

While making a 450-meter building disappear sounds like a stunt worthy of David Blaine, the invisibility effect is actually created with the latest technology. Cameras around Tower Infinity will constantly capture images of the area surrounding the building and project them onto the tower's reflective LED façade. This technology is somewhat similar to the so-called Harry Potter "invisibility cloak" created at the University of California Berkeley last fall. At full power, this technique creates a 360 degree view of the surrounding sky and buildings that makes Tower Infinity all but disappear against the Seoul skyline.

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From medical applications to manufacturing, and sterilization to shipping, data loggers offer the perfect solution for industries whose bottom line relies on the stability of the environment around them. MadgeTech offers a wide variety of data loggers to continuously monitor, measure and record the physical parameters that can either make or break the quality and safety of a product.

With so many options available, picking the right data logger can seem like a daunting task. However, with MadgeTech's help, the process is simplified. Here are five simple tips to make the process of choosing the right data logger a little easier.

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