Whatever your requirements – we have the right Titrator for you
Our portfolio of titrators includes affordable, compact, and stand-alone options as well as modern and fully automated titration systems for potentiometric and thermometric titration. Use the filters to refine your search and find the perfect titrator for you. Are you looking for volumetric or coulometric Karl Fischer titrators? Go to our Karl Fischer titrators
Why Metrohm titrators? – We are the global market leader
Founded in 1943, Metrohm has developed into the world-leading provider of cutting-edge instruments and solutions for titration analyses.
- Get the complete range of titrators, from compact benchtop solutions to modular autotitrator systems including accessories and software for potentiometric titration, volumetric and coulometric Karl Fischer titration, or process analysis from one supplier.
- Rely on Swiss-made quality.
- Benefit from our global presence in over 80 countries for local support by our service and application experts.
Over 450 application notes on titration written by our application specialists are waiting to be read:
Go to our solutions for Karl Fischer titration and process analysis:
Titrator – FAQs
How do titrators work?
Titrators are used to determine the concentration of a substance (i.e., analyte), which is dissolved in a sample. A reagent (titrant) is added manually or automatically in a known volume and the chemical reaction is monitored. Various sensors are available to monitor the reaction depending on the type of titration you are performing. Metrohm offers sensors for photometric, redox, precipitation, complexometric, surfactant, acqueous acid-base, and non-aqueous acis-base titration.
Check out our Webinar Center and our blog to learn more about titration:
What is an automatic titrator?
Automatic titration systems perform the titration procedure automatically, including results calculation, sample preparation, and sample series analysis. Automatic titrators have many advantages over manual titration, such as faster analysis, higher sample throughput, reproducible measurements, and more.
Learn more about the fully automatic titrator from Metrohm:
Learn more about automatic titration and the advantages over manual titration in our blog:
Which types of indication methods exist?
The most common indication methods for automated titrations are potentiometric and photometric endpoint (EP) determination.
In potentiometric EP determination, the difference in potential is measured: The concentration-dependent potential of a solution is measured using an indicator electrode against a reference potential, which is measured using a reference electrode. Combined sensors including both indicator and reference electrode are also available.
In photometric EP determination, a photometric sensor, such as the Optrode from Metrohm, is used to determine the change in intensity at a particular wavelength of a light beam passing through a solution.
Learn more about potentiometric and photometric endpoint determination in our blog: