The X-Rayl® Solar Pointer S2 is a proven member of the X-Rayl® Solar family, has all the features of its predecessors with improved ATEX protection to II 2G Ex ib IIC T6 Gb for gas and II 2D Ex ib IIIC T85°C Db for dust. The speaks 2,4GHz (IEEE) with Sensors.

The “S2” edition is a proven member of the X-Rayl® Solar family with many thousand units installed. Compared to the predecessor model X-Rayl Solar Pointer “Edition Silver” the ATEX protection has been improved and changed to the following marking II 2G Ex ib IIC T6 Gb for gas and II 2D Ex ib IIIC T85°C Db for dust.

The X-Rayl® Solar Pointer S2 has all features of the previous series. It has communication via LTE (LTE: Penta-Band 700 (Bd28) / 800 (Bd20) / 900 (Bd8) / 1800 (Bd3) / 21 00 MHz (Bd1)). The Fall Back option on 2G provides security to operate even where no LTE network is available. It is made of aluminium and blue anodized for highest demands. The X-Rayl® Solar Pointer Series 17o is designed for use in ATEX Zone 1.

S2 pointers allow communication with radio sensors at 2.4 GHz (IEEE).

The X-Rayl® Solar Pointer can be mounted on railway wagons or containers in a few minutes and provides position data and sensor data via GPS in freely selectable intervals. The position of the vehicle is queried via web access to the X-Rayl® DOT-Link platform and displayed e.g. as a map view. Additional data such as temperature, mileage, load, door opening or historical queries of individual vehicles are also available. By means of geofencing, the customer receives a notification via e-mail or SMS when driving into freely selectable local areas (e.g. loading/unloading stations, border stations, etc.).  Thanks to solar operation, X-Rayl® is completely maintenance-free and has been used by freight forwarders, transport companies and industry throughout Europe since 2003.

S2 can receive three GNSS systems (GPS, Galileo, Glonass) simultaneously, has an enlarged energy server and is therefore unsurpassed in positioning precision. In addition, the S2 series can take detailed pictures of the vibrations on the vehicles with a resolution of up to 800 data points per second in three axes. This allows anomalies such as flat spots or other damage to the vehicle to be detected. A specially developed tilt sensor sounds an alarm as soon as the pointer is in an unusual position.