重庆市安迪试验仪器有限公司专业生产试验仪器和试验设备

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重庆市安迪试验仪器有限公司
公司地址:重庆市高新区华轩路39号
生产基地:重庆市江北区港城工业园C区
全国统一服务热线:4000-023-176
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  公司简介 您现在的位置:安迪试验仪器>>公司简介 

     重庆市安迪试验仪器有限公司是几名留学回国人员并购的专门生产制造环境试验设备的企业,始建于2006年,是集研发、生产、销售、服务气候环境试验设备及其衍生产品为一体的专业公司。
    公司总部在重庆市高新区华轩路39号,生产基地坐落于重庆市两江新区内港城工业园C区。现有员工60余人,其中专业技术人员12名,生产人员30余人,销售、管理人员20余名。产品销往全国各地。

    公司有较强的技术队伍。现有专业技术人员中有中高级工程师6名,助工6名,聘请英国南安普顿大学微电子学院学科带头人Pro Neo White 教授为公司技术顾问,技术总监陈昱燃同志系Pro Neo White 教授的学生,毕业于英国南安普顿大学微电子学院。技术部里分新产品研发、低温、电器、机构设计和工艺部门,专门开发环境试验设备。

    安迪的产品包括模拟气候环境的试验设备试验仪器及生产设备,主要产品包括电热鼓风干燥箱、真空干燥箱、隧道烘箱、可程序恒温恒湿试验箱、可程序高低温试验箱、高温试验箱、老化试验箱、温度冲击试验箱、盐雾腐蚀试验箱、恒温槽、低温恒温循环器、防潮箱、培养箱、光照培养箱、药品稳定试验箱等仪器设备,提供学术研究机构、检测单位、工矿企业生产所需模拟环境温度和湿度等分环境因素的仪器。其钣金加工中心还生产各类电控柜(箱)、发电机及其衍生产品。

    安迪公司正在研发的新产品有掌上(平板)电脑集成芯片的研发制造、CPU风扇、散热片、导热管以及扬声器。
    公司始终奉行“质量为本,客户为天”的公司格言。严格按照国家国标相关产品标准设计制作,向用户提供优质可靠的仪器,同时长期向用户提供真诚贴心的服务。
    公司不断创新,借鉴国内外新技术,严格按工艺与技术标准设计生产产品,配备先进技术手段进行质量检测和监控,力求产品精益求精。
    公司宗旨:科技创新,以诚为本,为实验室工作者提供更好的仪器和设备。

    技术顾问:

Deputy Head of School (Enterprise)

Professor Neil White’s work on smart, self-powered sensors has been of interest to the media in recent years, particularly this year, when the media announced that the prototype of the Southampton Remedi-Hand, a new light-weight prosthetic limb containing many novels sensors, is ready to be built.

From as far back as he can remember Professor White has always enjoyed maths and physics, so it is hardly surprising that he was attracted to electronics. He studied a degree in Electronic Engineering during which time he came into contact with sensors for weighing materials such as wool, coal, wheat and various powders during his industrial placement period at a small process engineering company in the Midlands.

He came to the University of Southampton in 1985, where he decided to develop his knowledge of sensors further and studied for a PhD in thick film piezoresistive (strain gauge) sensors. After completing his PhD in 1988, he worked as a research fellow at University of Southampton Institute of Transducer Technology (USITT) where he developed a number of different transducers, including one of the first types of thick-film pressure sensor for automotive applications.

His career has led him to go on to become a Lecturer at the University of Southampton in 1990, a Senior Lecturer in 1999, a Reader in 2000 and he is currently Professor of Intelligent Sensor Systems with the University’s School of Electronics & Computer Science (ECS).

Over the years, Professor White became increasingly interested in new materials for sensor applications and in 1991, he developed a thick film piezoelectric material which made it possible to produce a sensor which could power itself if it were installed in a device that vibrates and would be ideal for appliances where physical connections to the outside world were difficult.

Professor White commented: ‘We began to understand how the material worked and found that it would work best if you have a sensor buried in a device that you cannot easily access. The ideal scenario is to have a device that will generate power from a vibration source which will in turn power the sensor.’

The Southampton Remedi-Hand proved to be the ideal home for these sensors and Professor White and his colleague, Dr Paul Chappell have already designed this ‘clever’ prosthetic hand which can mimic movement and they are about to start building a fully functioning prototype. It will have piezoelectric sensors in each of the five fingertips which will detect how much force is being exerted on the tip and translate this information into an electrical signal which will be fed to a small processor.

Professor White said: ‘The aim is to create a hand with the sort of functionality a human hand has but also a sense of touch. This will let the hand know how tightly to grip an object like a coffee cup without dropping it, but not so tightly that it’s crushed. It’ll also have an integrated slip-sensor which will tell the hand if something is beginning to slip out of its grip so it can grip slightly harder.’

Further research into alternative energy sources based on electromagnetic techniques and a desire to find applications for them led to the creation of Perpetuum, a University spin-out company, of which Professor White is a founder member.

He commented: ‘We set up Perpetuum to exploit the work we had done in energy harvesting.’ Perpetuum researchers have developed small, inexpensive wireless sensor systems with RF data transmission. The patented vibration harvesting microgenerator produces sufficient energy from relatively low levels of vibration to power the systems so they require no external power supplies or batteries.’

Among many potential applications, these could be used to monitor stress and find dangerous fractures by being embedded in structures such as bridges and aircraft, or monitor the health of rotating parts and moving vehicles. Future planned developments could lead to an everlasting heart pacemaker. Sensors in use at present are limited by the need for a power supply or batteries, but Perpetuum's version will capture its own energy from the environment. For example, a sensor on a railway track could reduce rail accidents by using vibration energy harvested from passing trains to report faults in the track or rolling stock over the mobile phone network. Work is underway to miniaturise the device to the size of a 5p coin.

Professor White commented: ‘The vibration power concept is certainly relevant to people today, for example, self-powered watches have taken off because they can be powered by movement. Some of our Perpetuum devices are still relatively large and the challenge is to shrink them and yet still maintain the power.’

Professor White is satisfied with his achievements and plans to keep up the momentum with the development of sensors. Even the recent fire in the building, which housed most of his research, has not dampened his enthusiasm. He commented: ‘One of the things that impressed me was that despite this devastation, there has been a tremendous desire to forge ahead and our researchers have picked up their work again really quickly and are getting on with it.’

He is also very interested in making sensor arrays where multiple sensors work together in applications and is looking at combining thick film materials with silicon, so that more cost-effective sensing technologies can be developed. He explained: ‘We can take a basic silicon structure and add to it and develop a template which can be built on to produce lower cost, mass reproducibility and reliability which could have a major impact on the electronics industry.’


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