ATI C16 Bromine Sensor Module (20 PPM)

ATI C16 Bromine Sensor Module (20 PPM)


Bromine sensor module, 0-5/100 (20 PPM Standard)

Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
ATI C16 Bromine Sensor Module (20 PPM) 00-1001 Bromine sensor module, 0-5/100 (20 PPM Standard)
Drop ships from manufacturer

ATI C16 Bromine Sensor Module (20 PPM) Reviews

| Write a Review

Be the first to write a review

Related Products

In The News

Collaborative Southeast Nexus study examines region's air quality

While much of the world has experienced a warmer climate in recent years, the U.S. Southeast has cooled. Scientists want to know why because the answer could reveal keys to improving air quality and understanding climate change. To study the cooling Southeast, scientists at several institutions have joined forces to conduct the Southern Atmosphere Study (SAS), the largest study on southeastern U.S. air quality since the 1990s. These include the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, National Center for Atmospheric Research, National Science Foundation, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Electric Power Research Institute. Five air quality studies fall under the SAS umbrella.

Read More

Hydrogen Sulfide Monitoring - US Army Corps of Engineers

Project Overview NexSens field engineers installed hydrogen sulfide monitoring systems with real-time radio telemetry at several reservoirs in northeast Ohio, where many of the reservoirs have become problem areas for emitting H2S gases as a result of improper restoration of strip-mined land prior to the Surface Mining Control and Reclamation Act of 1977. Hydrogen sulfide (H2S), a colorless, flammable gas that smells like rotten eggs, is a hazardous substance to both people and the environment. When exposed to even low levels of hydrogen sulfide gas, people can experience eye irritation, a sore throat and cough, shortness of breath, and fluid in the lungs.

Read More

Figuring Out How Microplastics Move From Mussels To Fish

Microscopic beads and fabrics float in our waterways, get ingested by fish and other creatures, and impact the environment in lots of negative ways. But despite that knowledge, there is little we know about how these microplastics first enter aquatic food webs. In a pilot study, researchers at the University of Notre Dame are studying the dynamics of just how microscopic plastics are first transferred from filter feeders to fish. Their investigation is using asian clams and sculpins to pinpoint the interactions underway. The researchers originally wanted to use round gobies, a prolific invasive fish in Lake Erie.

Read More