TCS high flow meters Houston Texas- how do I print a ticket?

As an ongoing service to you; we are starting to capture more good questions coming in from our customers.  Answering that call, we have decided to do even more “how to” quick blog posts.  We are hoping that by sharing these great questions; you will use them as a valuable resource.  Tell us what you think !

Here is a question that came in from Latin America; we have been shipping the standard configuration TCS Flow meter with the following specifications:



TCS Meter Model: 682-15SP3AL – 1.5″ NPT, 0.7 – 50 GPM (19 – 227 LPM), 150 PSI (10.5 Bar), Mechanical Register (Measures Litres (99,999)), and Mechanical Printer.

(Picture shows an electronic register, representative picture only)

•  Superior Accuracy over the entire flow range
•  Low Maintenance
•  Long Service Life
•  75 years of proven performance and acceptance
•  Wide Viscosity Range – up to 50,000 SSU (11,000 CPS)
•  Industry leading 10 YEAR WARRANTY!

Need for information, head over to the TCS website, click here now.



Now, this TCS flow meter comes with a Mechanical ticket printer. The following email came in a form of a question….

“We have received the initial shipments and we are happy with the quality and performance of these flow meters.  However, this is a new product for us (Latin America) and we are hoping to get a little support as to what are the steps to print a ticket/receipt with this model”

Here is a quick video showing you a step-by-step process of how to print with an equipped TCS flow meter model 682.

Thank you and keep sending in your questions; we love hearing from you.




Need to speak with our sales team, contact us at 281-377-5845



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Transliquid Technologies – not only thinking different, but doing business different.  Call us today at 281-377-5845

2 thoughts on “TCS high flow meters Houston Texas- how do I print a ticket?

  1. For liquids, various units are used depending upon the application and industry, but might include gallons (U.S. or imperial) per minute, liters per second, bushels per minute or, when describing river flows, cumecs (cubic meters per second) or acre-feet per day. In oceanography a common unit to measure volume transport (volume of water transported by a current for example) is a sverdrup (Sv) equivalent to 106 m3/s.

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