The MFE 2412 Mark II tank floor scanner uses Magnetic Flux Leakage (MFL) technology to accurately detect defects in the inspection surface.
The Mark II tank floor scanner features improvements in all areas of operation and incorporates many user-friendly features from previous models. Our re-engineered design drastically reduces the amount of effort needed to operate the scanner, making this model more user-friendly.
By providing the Mark II tank floor scanner with double the magnetic material, users can expect a significant increase in the power of the Magnetic Bridge, allowing users to inspect through thicker plates coatings. In darker settings, the LED strip provides convenient lighting in front of the storage tank scanner.
With a comfortable display, easy access to control functions, improved results through better signal to noise ratio, and over 12 hours of battery life, the MFE 2412 Mark II tank floor scanner is the ideal solution for your MFL inspection needs.
- MFE Electronics Module Compatible
- Displays Digital Volume Loss Signals in real time
- Adjustable Threshold
- Adjustable Display Brightness capable of viewing in sunlight
- Adjustable Gain for improving signal and reducing noise
- Scan speeds up to 3 feet per second
- Doubled Magnetic Material in Bridge
- Perform through coating inspections
- Perform inspections of thicker plate
- 12” Scan Width
- Battery powered for over 12 hours of continuous use
In the USA, storage tanks operate under no (or very little) pressure, distinguishing them from pressure vessels. Storage tanks are often cylindrical in shape, perpendicular to the ground with flat bottoms, and a fixed or floating roof. There are usually many environmental regulations applied to the design and operation of storage tanks, often depending on the nature of the fluid contained within. Aboveground storage tanks (AST) differ from underground (UST) storage tanks in the kinds of regulations that are applied.
Storage tanks are available in many shapes: vertical and horizontal cylindrical; open top and closed top; flat bottom, cone bottom, slope bottom and dish bottom. Large tanks tend to be vertical cylindrical, or to have rounded corners transition from vertical side wall to bottom profile, to easier withstand hydraulic hydrostatically induced pressure of contained liquid. Most container tanks for handling liquids during transportation are designed to handle varying degrees of pressure.
- Above Ground Storage Tanks
- Industrial Wastewater Storage Tanks
- Municipal Wastewater Tanks
- Wastewater Treatment Storage Tanks
- Bolted Storage Tanks
- Fire Protection Water Storage Tanks
- Food Storage Tanks
- Industrial Storage Tanks
- Epoxy-Coated Carbon Steel Tanks
- Mineral Storage Tanks
- Petrochemical Process Tanks
- Petrochemical Storage Tanks
- Petroleum Storage Tanks