MATRIX-MG series is a range of robust and compact gas analyzers that are designed on the well-established MATRIX-M (IRCube). The target gas is examined within a gas cell based on FT-IR spectroscopy. In order to prevent condensation of specific compounds in the target gas, the gas cells can be heated up to a temperature of 200°C.
The OPUS GA software package utilizes high-resolution quantitative reference spectra and non-linear fitting algorithms to help measure a range of compounds without any need for gas calibrations.
MATRIX-MG Series – Outstanding Performance in FTIR Based Gas Analysis
Fast, continuous and fully automated identification and quantification of gas compositions
No gas calibrations necessary
Compensation of interferents
Can detect concentrations from a few parts per billion up to one hundred percent
Easy operation and maintenance
Embedded in a compact and rugged housing
Temperature controlled gas cell (up to 200°C)
Accounts for variable pressure and temperature of the gas
The MATRIX-MG Series from Bruker features high-performance Gas Analyzers for the fully automated, high precision and real-time monitoring of gas compositions based on infrared spectroscopy. The target gas is analyzed inside a gas cell which is available with different optical path lengths of 10 cm (MATRIX-MG01), 2 m (MG2), respectively 5 m (MG5) to cover a very broad range of applications. The identification and quantification of the gas compounds is performed by the comprehensive software package OPUS GA (Gas Analysis). It allows the quantification of more than 400 compounds without the need to perform gas calibrations. The patented design of the 5m multi-reflection gas cell is especially optimized for fast gas exchange, which allows for analyzing dynamic processes, like the exhausts of combustion engines.
The MATRIX-MG gas analyzers are used in the following applications:
Analysis of biogases and motor vehicle exhausts
Monitoring process gases in manufacturing lines or exhaust gases
Gas analysis in scientific research
Determination of gas impurities in high purity gases