Used to convert the pressure measurements of a gas or liquid into an electrical signal, pressure sensors have evolved over time to suit a myriad of applications and industries. As such, various sensor types have been created to measure specific parameters of flow, speed, water level, and altitude variables. Diverse among electrical networks, pressure sensors can often be found in systems using alarms, robotics, automation, industrial hydraulics, off-road construction tools, refrigerated systems, water-level identification devices, and more. Often referred to as pressure transducers, transmitters, or indicators, pressure sensors grew to take root within aviation, aerospace, automotive, marine, biomedical, manufacturing, and various other industries. Without the integration of a well-fitted pressure sensor, you risk jeopardizing part precision and accuracy, inevitably reducing production quality. While we may unknowingly use pressure sensors during our daily activities, because they are independently calibrated for different measurements, it is imperative to know how different sensors function and how they can be applied.