RIRTReviews in Religion and Theology (journal)
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The thermometer well inserts are large enough to accommodate three capsule-type thermometers, either CSPRTs or RIRTs. The insert exchanges heat with the solid and liquid phases of the sample by confining the condensed sample to form an annular mantle surrounding the thermometer well insert.
The current NIST calibration capabilities in the cryogenic range cover most types of cryogenic resistance thermometers, including all types of capsule SPRTs for temperatures from 13.8 K and higher and RIRTs over temperatures between 0.65 K to 83.8 K.
Resistance thermometers made of rhodium with 0.5 % iron, known as RIRTs, were first developed by Rusby (95) in 1975 and are now available commercially.
The ITS-90 in this range is maintained at NIST on a set of highly stable reference SPRTs and RIRTs. The reference RIRTs have been calibrated on the ITS-90 using the following defined sub-ranges: the (3) He vapor pressure scale from 0.65 K to 2.0 K; the (4) He vapor pressure scale from 2.0 K to 5.0 K; and the ICVGT scale from 5.0 K to 24.5561 K.
The NIST calibration uncertainties for RIRTs, as well as for the lowest three SPRT sub-ranges, have been revised recently according to the most recent NIST ITS-90 realization results.
The uncertainty of calibration is sufficiently small for the (HT)SPRTs, CSPRTs and RIRTs to determine the differences in indicated temperatures as given by the different thermometers at temperatures between the fixed points, i.e., the non-uniqueness of the ITS-90 (13).
The work to improve and maintain the calibration of (HT)SPRTs, directly against fixed points in the range 83 K to 1235 K, and of CSPRTs and RIRTs, by comparison techniques in the range 0.65 to 83.4 K, for the nation's thermometry community is an on-going activity.