His primary areas of study are Acoustics, Pressure sensor, Speed of sound, Volumetric flow rate and Signal. His primary area of study in Acoustics is in the field of Ultrasonic flow meter. He works mostly in the field of Pressure sensor, limiting it down to topics relating to Optical fiber and, in certain cases, Wavelength, Fiber, Time-division multiplexing and Wavelength-division multiplexing.
His Speed of sound research includes elements of Fluid dynamics, Acoustic wave, Mach number and Sound pressure. Daniel L. Gysling has researched Volumetric flow rate in several fields, including Flow, Tube and Multiphase flow. His Signal research incorporates elements of Piezoelectricity, Structural engineering, Axial symmetry and Pressure sensing.
Daniel L. Gysling focuses on Acoustics, Speed of sound, Volumetric flow rate, Flow measurement and Mechanics. His work deals with themes such as Electronic engineering, Signal and Pressure sensor, which intersect with Acoustics. His Speed of sound study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sound, Electrical engineering and Array processing.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Multiphase flow, Wavelength, Plug flow, Spatial filter and Sonar in addition to Volumetric flow rate. His work on Ultrasonic flow meter and Thermal mass flow meter as part of general Flow measurement study is frequently linked to Process and Distributed control system, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His work in Mechanics addresses subjects such as Analytical chemistry, which are connected to disciplines such as Mass flow rate, Mass flow and Gas volume fraction.
Daniel L. Gysling spends much of his time researching Acoustics, Volumetric flow rate, Speed of sound, Flow measurement and Sonar. His Acoustics research incorporates elements of Signal and Digital signal processor. His Signal research integrates issues from Ultrasonic sensor, Convection and Pressure sensor.
Daniel L. Gysling interconnects Metering mode and Electrical engineering in the investigation of issues within Speed of sound. While the research belongs to areas of Flow measurement, Daniel L. Gysling spends his time largely on the problem of Flow, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Volumetric flux and Wet gas. His Sonar research includes elements of Observability, Fluid density and Array processing.
His primary areas of investigation include Acoustics, Signal, Ultrasonic sensor, Electrical engineering and Speed of sound. His Acoustics study combines topics in areas such as Transmitter and Flow. The concepts of his Transmitter study are interwoven with issues in Convection, Flow velocity and Acoustic wave.
Daniel L. Gysling has included themes like Ultrasonic flow meter, Volumetric flow rate, Flow measurement and Pressure sensor in his Flow study. Daniel L. Gysling integrates Electrical engineering and Aeration in his studies.
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Fluid parameter measurement in pipes using acoustic pressures
Daniel L. Gysling;Alan D. Kersey;James D. Paduano.
Distributed sound speed measurements for multiphase flow measurement
Daniel L. Gysling;Mark R. Myers.
Flow rate measurement for industrial sensing applications using unsteady pressures
Daniel L. Gysling;Rebecca M. Bryant;Charles R. Winston.
Non-intrusive fiber optic pressure sensor for measuring unsteady pressures within a pipe
Rebecca S. Mcguinn;Daniel L. Gysling;Charles R. Winston;Allen R. Davis.
Apparatus for sensing fluid in a pipe
Gysling Daniel L;Mcguinn Rebecca S;Winston Charles R;Faustino John M.
Flow rate measurement using unsteady pressures
Daniel L. Gysling;Rebecca S. Mcguinn;Charles R. Winston.
Apparatus and method using an array of ultrasonic sensors for determining the velocity of a fluid within a pipe
Alan D. Kersey;Daniel L. Gysling.
Probe for measuring parameters of a flowing fluid and/or multiphase mixture
Daniel L. Gysling;Douglas H. Loose;Thomas W. Engel;Paul F. Croteau.
Mandrel-wound fiber optic pressure sensor
Peter C. Ogle;Daniel L. Gysling.
Apparatus and method for measuring parameters of a mixture having solid particles suspended in a fluid flowing in a pipe
Daniel L Gysling;Douglas H. Loose.
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