vertical component anemometer Articles

  • Why Does the Non-Orthogonal Sonic Anemometer Underestimate

    The performance of non-orthogonal sonic anemometers has been the subject of much discussion in recent years.  It followed findings that they underestimated vertical winds and vertical heat fluxes by 10-15%.  For agricultural and forestry scientists who depended on them for their large-scale energy balance studies this was a bad surprise.  They had collected turbulence data from ...

  • Metek Introduces the New Multi-Path Ultrasonic Anemometers

    Our news report about recent instrumentations or measurements of our customers which might be of special interest for other web site visitors. The reports are added on the fly whenever we have received such information. The experienced support is highly welcome and appreciated. Metek is proud to present the new members of the uSonic-family: The ultrasonic anemometers uSonic-3 Class A ...

  • Sonic temperature significance and limitations

    The ATI sonic thermometer measures temperature from transit times t1 and t2 measured along the vertical path of the anemometer's probe. They are the times taken by sound pulses to traverse the 15-cm acoustic path in opposite directions; (these same transit times are used also for computing the vertical wind component). The instrument exploits the strong dependence that exists between the speed ...

  • Effects of spatial filtering, prefiltering, and aliasing in measurements from applied technologies` Sonic K-Probe

    The Applied Technologies' Inc. (ATI) K-probe measures wind components along three mutually orthogonal axes separated spatially from each other to minimize flow distortion errors. The sonic anemometer samples the wind at a 100-Hz rate but constructs 0.1-s (10-point) non-overlapping block averages to provide. a 10-Hz data train for internal processing. This digital prefiltering is designed to ...

  • Momentum Flux: Gross, Scalar, Alongwind, or Net?

    Modern micrometeorology is an amalgam of two traditions: one arises from field measurements in the open atmosphere and another from wind tunnel experiments. Early micrometeorological field work, and even relatively recent studies (viz. the von Karman constant experiments by Frenzen and Vogel, 1995), were done with precision cup anemometers, which can only provide a scalar speed measurement. Most ...

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