Introducing The Ergonomic 
XSR Precision Balan ce

With XSR precision even the smallest 
balance features have been c are
fully designed to provide a high level of comfort as you carry out your daily tasks. The large figures on the display are bright and clear to read, eyes don't  get tired and operators remain focused on their weighing tasks. For workers  standing  in
front of the balance for hours, placing th e display at e ye-level on the adjustable ErgoStand™ saves space and helps maintain good posture by eliminating
excessive bending of the neck during
extended periods of balance use.

Speeding Up Production In
Hazardous Areas

When weighing in a hazardous environment you need accuracy and reliability without sacrificing safety. The ICS466x-Series offers seamless integration into your production process as your scale can be individually configured for fast and precise operations. The rugged and easy to clean stainless steel design makes it best suited for wet, harsh and hazardous environments.

Unprecedented Accuracy In
Fast Weighing Proccesses

The PBK987's outstanding metrology is a result of the load cell with integrated Monobloc technology and of a high precision mechanical design. A  robust platform body ensures reliable measurements at the highest precision. Industry-leading stabilization time and up to 92 updates per second makes the platform suitable for high-speed weighing processes.

Battling Uncertainties & Understanding The Minimum Weight

Measurement uncertainty is characterized as the spread of values that can reasonably be attributed to the measurement.  This uncertainty can come from various sources - one of the most obvious being the uncertainty associated with rounding of a measurement.  Measurement instruments have a finite readability; thus, the measurement values that they display are necessarily rounded. Rounding error is just one of many sources of uncertainty.  In order to know whether the uncertainty associated with a measurement is acceptable or not, accuracy requirements are set.  These requirements are known as tolerances, and are essentially the allowable amount of uncertainty for a given measurement.  As long as the uncertainty in a measurement does not exceed the tolerance limits, it is acceptable.

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