The LeakLook water metre reader reads water consumption data from traditional water metres. In traditional water metres, consumption figures are shown in figures and with hands. The numbers indicate the consumption to a cubic precision, and the hands report the consumption to a precision of 100 litres, 10 litres, litres, and decilitres.
In order to monitor the water consumption accurately and, for example, to note any leakages, the LeakLook water reading device must be able to see all the numbers and hands on the water metre.
The LeakLook reader device recognizes the consumption of traditional metres to a precision of 1 dl. This measurement accuracy can identify leakages in a water supply network.
If you have a traditional water metre, you can monitor your water consumption with the LeakLook service and also receive any leakage alerts.
If, for example, the water metre is a sub-metre of a housing cooperative, the LeakLook reader will not be able to read the information it is presented with. Sub-metres will be able to be identified in the LeakLook service during winter 2018.
If the water metre is equipped with a pulse reader, the LeakLook reader will be unable to read the data it is presented with. Metres with pulse counters will be able to be identified in the LeakLook service during winter 2018.
You will recognize a pulse metre from the pulse sensor on top of the water metre from which a cord leaves. The sensor prevents the LeakLook reader from seeing the hands on the reader.
Metres with pulse counters will be able to be identified in the LeakLook service during winter 2018.
A sub-metre can be recognized by the shape of the water metre and the fact that the consumption figures are usually presented in numbers in total or up to a liter.
Sub-metres will be able to be identified in the LeakLook service during winter 2018.