The American School of Gas Measurement Technology (ASGMT) has been at the forefront of Flow Measurement training since its inception in 1966. Over the years, ASGMT has evolved to encompass comprehensive training in both gas and liquids measurement. With a commitment to excellence, ASGMT now offers an extensive curriculum comprising over 115 lecture classes, complemented by 48 Hands-On Product Training sessions led by industry experts.


September 16th – 19th, 2024


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May 19, 2017

Meter inspections, configuration changes, calibration verification, troubleshooting, and gas sampling generate important subsets of measurement data. Automated computer systems capture, process, store, and report this data better than manual, paper-based systems; minimizing effort, time, resources, and error for field and office workers.
Measurement Data Flow
Measurement data is generated throughout the life cycle of a meter and must be shared between the office and the field as it makes its way to consumers. See Figure 1. The office begins by creating a unique meter identification number. Field technicians generate reports after meter installation and commissioning, using the meter’s identification number to record descriptive information such as: type, configuration, location, and purpose. After installation and commissioning, the meter begins performing its primary function, generating and recording volume data. Periodic maintenance and troubleshooting occur for the remainder of the meter’s life. It is this maintenance data that this paper is concerned with.

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