Pikkerton Wireless M-Bus Sensors


Description

The Pikkerton Wireless M-Bus measurement sensors and routers cover a wide range of applications, from home automation to energy, including access control:

current measurement, power, frequency, temperature measurement, humidity, and pulse counters ...


WIRELESS M-BUS SENSORS AND ACTUATORS
Router for measuring voltage, current, frequency, power, electrical network, as well as various power factors (mains plug connection) MBS-110
Router for measuring voltage, current, frequency, power, electrical network, as well as various power factors (DIN rail compatible, screw terminal output) MBS-111
Router for measuring voltage, current, frequency, power, electrical network, as well as various power factors (connection to the mains), max load 16A MBS-112/16
Router for measuring voltage, current, frequency, power, electrical network, as well as various power factors (connection to the mains), max load 32A MBS-112/32
Very precise outside temperature sensor (+/- 0.3 ° C). Measuring range: from -50 ° C to + 150 ° C MBS-120 / R
Temperature and humidity sensor MBS-122
Proximity temperature, light, humidity, pressure and movement sensor MBS-122 / FS
MBus wireless CO2 sensor MBS-122 CO2
1-channel pulse counter + water temperature sensor (pipe) MBS-141
4-channel pulse counter + water temperature sensor (pipe) MBS-144
Router sensor 1 analog input 4-20mA MBS-181

The M-Bus is a European standard protocol created by a German university professor in collaboration with Texas Instruments and Techem for the remote measurement and reading of electrical values.

This protocol was then used for various measurements such as domestic gas or water consumption.
The Wireless M-Bus represents the M-Bus version for a radio module.
Communication is based on only 2 wires, so it is an efficient protocol which requires inexpensive installations. This bus meets the specific requirements of remote controlled or battery powered systems, including utility meters. Once interrogated, the measuring devices transfer the collected data to a common master (for example a laptop PC), connected at regular intervals to read all the public meters in a building.

Since the M-Bus is not a network, and therefore does not need the transport layer or the session layer, levels 4 to 6 of the OSI model are empty. Therefore, only the PHY physical layer, MAC data link layer, network layer, and application layer can contain functionality.

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