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What is it?

Energy logging is now within your reach—discover where you’re wasting energy, optimize your facility’s energy use and reduce your bill.

Who can benefit?

Discover when and where energy in your facility is being consumed; from the service entrance to individual circuits. Call us for advice.


Why Electrical Logging ?

Discover how much energy individual pieces of equipment are consuming when they are operating at minimum and maximum capacity. Check the capacity of circuits prior to adding additional loads.


Load studies: Discover how much energy individual pieces of equipment are consuming when they are operating at minimum and maximum capacity. Check the capacity of circuits prior to adding additional loads (various standards exist for this process; in the US the NEC 220-87 is the recommended standard). Load studies can also identify situations where you may be exceeding the allowable load on the circuit or when an agreed peak demand applies from the utility. For convenience, some load studies simply measure current which makes installation of the measuring equipment quick and easy. It is often recommended that load surveys be performed for 30 days so that all typical load conditions are encountered during the test.

Energy assessments: quantify energy consumption before, and after improvements, to justify energy saving devices.

Power and energy logging: When a piece of equipment is operated it instantaneously consumes a specific amount of power in watts (W) or kilowatts (kW). This power is accumulated over the operating time and expressed as energy consumed in kilowatt hours (kWh). Energy is what your electric utility charges for; there will be a standard charge from the utility per kilowatt hour. Utilities may have other additional charges, such as peak demand, which is the maximum power demand over a defined period of time, often 15 or 30 minutes.

There may also be power factor charges, which are based on the effects of the inductive or capacitive loads in the facility. Optimizing peak demand and power factor often result in lower monthly electricity bills. The 1733 and Fluke 1734 Three Phase Electrical Energy loggers have the capability to measure and characterize these effects enabling you to analyze the results and save money.

Log the most common parameters

Designed to measure the most critical three-phase power parameters, the 1732 and 1734 can simultaneously log RMS voltage, RMS current, voltage, voltage and current THD, active power, reactive power, power factor, active energy, reactive energy, and more. With enough memory for more than a year of data logging, the 1732 and 1734 can discover which loads are can be optimized to enable you to reduce your energy bill.

Simple setup means all available measured parameters are automatically selected during logging so you can be sure you have the data you need, even before you know you need it.

Log the most common parameters

electrical thermal imaging

Check out the guide on how you can use our services: 

A Guide To 30 Day Load Studies With Fluke Power And Energy Logger


Fluke 1738 Three-Phase Electrical Energy Loggers

We use the new Fluke 1738, now with Fluke Connect capabilities.


Automatically capture and log voltage, current, power, power factor, energy and associated values


View data locally on the instrument, via Fluke Connect mobile app and desktop software or through your facilities’
WiFi infrastructure.

Power instrument directly from the measured circuit

600 V CAT IV/1000 V CAT III rated for use at the service entrance and downstream.

Check out the Fluke Fluke 1738 Technical-Data sheet.

Flir E60 Thermal imaging

Contact us today start saving on your bill