You’ve invested in a good quality balance for your lab or bench scale for your warehouse and you need a set of calibration weights to ensure the integrity of your weighing results. Where do you start?
Despite tablets and computers being more prevalent than ever before in the workspace, paper is not dead: about 300 million tons of paper are produced annually. Scales are used in a wide variety of industrial processes, and that includes the paper industry. Bulk paper sellers and buyers, print shops and recycling plants all use scales to manufacture, count, weigh, package and transport paper.
You might not think there's a need for scales in hair salons. But dying hair correctly is as much science as it is art and using a scale can be beneficial to salons and stylists. In the end, hair care is using chemistry to change the appearance to one's taste and needs to be done right to avoid mistakes. In this blog post, we'll explain why hair salons should have a good scale on hand, and what type of scale they should look for.
A washdown scale is meant to stand up to demanding circumstances, like wet or industrial environments or to maintain a clean room’s condition and avoid contamination. The water-resistant scale’s IP rating – which rates the enclosure’s protection against the ingress of dust and water – can be used to determine the manner of cleaning.
Nowadays, integration is necessary for any business. It’s not enough to merely have good equipment; the machines should fit together seamlessly to avoid mistakes and save time and money. No matter which industry you’re in, integrating weighing equipment can help you keep track of inventory data, be prepared during audits, reduce waste and process inefficiencies.
During surgery and labor, blood loss must be consistently and accurately monitored in order to keep the patient safe through all phases of the operation. However, it can be difficult to accurately measure blood loss: visual estimations, even when conducted by trained professionals, are well established to result in consistent underestimation, especially in large quantities, which can be dangerous for patients. Weighing can be an effective way to quantify blood loss.