The cooperation with the company Viviota in Austin, Texas, is off to a successful start. Since mid-2016, measX and Viviota have been working together on the North American market.
Viviota, a spin-off of National Instruments, offers sophisticated data management solutions focused on the automotive and aviation industry as well as the energy industry. As part of the cooperation with measX, the company is marketing the software products X-Crash and X-Frame.
Sound sources can be reliably localized and analyzed with the ACAM 100 camera. With its new API (application programming interface), the potential users have been considerably expanded.
On the ACAM 100, sound immissions from 40 microphones are overlaid with images from an optical camera to make the source of the sound visible.
“I’m Off Then!” With this quote from Hape Kerkeling, long-time sales director and partner in measX GmbH & Co. KG, Harry Reimer, entered into retirement at the end of January.
Harry Reimer helped write the company’s story for almost 34 years: On March 1, 1983, he started as technical sales assistant at DATALOG GmbH. Soon he became sales director and remained in this role during the turbulent time as DATALOG and GfS in Aachen first became National Instruments Services and then, in the year 2004, measX GmbH & Co. KG.
At this year’s VIP, the industry gathering of National Instruments, measX presented its most recent product development, the “Pump Test Bench”.
The measX pump test bench (mobile) is a mobile development and testing platform for electric pumps and can be used in all development phases (function, integration and endurance tests).
How it all began: “Registered under commercial register number 2568 in Mönchengladbach: DATALOG Systeme zur Messwerterfassung GmbH. The purpose of the company is the sale of systems for data acquisition and the provision of services.”
At the time, our hardware portfolio included exclusive distribution in Germany of the “data logger” products from MS (Mess- & Systemtechnik) in Munich, from CIL England and Adcomp, also in Munich. The computer platforms at the time were the Commodore PET and CBM computers as well as the HP series 98xx.