407760

Extech 407760 USB Sound Level Datalogger

Extech 407760 USB Sound Level Datalogger

Description

The Extech USB Sound Level Datalogger logs up to 129,920 high accuracy records and features a a built-in USB connector for quick download of sound level data.

Features

  • USB interface for easy setup and data download
  • Selectable data sampling rate
  • Records readings with real time clock
Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
$209.99
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech USB Sound Level Datalogger can log up to 129,920 high accuracy records and features a a built-in USB connector for quick download of Sound Level data. Designed to meet ANSI and IEC 61672 Class 2 standards, this sound level datalogger stands at the cutting edge of sound measurment technology. The datalogger has an adjustable range of 30 to 130dB, selectable data sampling rate, and records readings with a real time clock. Measurements can be taken manually, or can be preprogrammed from a PC through the USB interface. The 0.5" electret microphone with windscreen guarantees accurate sampling of sound data.

Notable Specifications:
  • Range: 30 to 130dB
  • Frequency range: 31.5 to 8kHz
  • Basic accuracy: 1.4dB
  • Weighting: A and C
  • Response time: fast (125ms)/slow (1s)
  • Datalogging: 129,920 points
  • PC interface: USB
  • Dimensions: 5.1 x 1.1 x 0.9" (130 x 30 x 25mm)
  • Weight: 1oz (20g)
What's Included:
  • (1) Datalogger
  • (1) 3.6V Lithium battery
  • (1) Windows compatible software
  • (1) USB cover
  • (1) Tripod
  • (1) USB extension cable
  • (1) Windscreen
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech 407760 USB Sound Level Datalogger 407760 USB sound level datalogger
$209.99
In Stock
Extech USB Sound Level Datalogger 407760-NISTL USB sound level datalogger, NISTL traceable
$334.99
Drop ships from manufacturer
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech 42299 Replacement 3.6 V Lithium Batteries 42299 Replacement 3.6 V lithium batteries, 2-pack
$31.99
In Stock

Related Products

In The News

Reconstructing Past Ocean Temperatures with Samples of Antarctic Ice

Part of the secret to knowing just how much Earth's oceans have warmed as its climate has changed in the past—and might change in the future—might be locked in the ice of Antarctica. A research team has discovered a way to use noble gas ratios to calculate the average temperature of the oceans of our past. Geoscientist and study author Dr. Jeff Severinghaus and teammates from Scripps Oceanography and other institutions in Japan and Switzerland worked together on the tricky problem of measuring ocean temperatures of the past. Until now, the distribution of different water masses around the globe has made determining changes in the average temperature of the world's oceans nearly impossible.

Read More

Little Buoy, Big Waves

A pair of lonesome data buoys bobbing off Michigan’s storm-whipped Lake Superior shore were suddenly the stars of the state this fall when they captured the largest waves ever measured on the Great Lakes. The buoys, near Granite Island and Munising, each recorded 28.8-foot significant wave heights during a storm that caused hundreds of thousands of dollars of damage along the coast. The record wave height exceeded the previous 27.6-foot record set by a Michigan Tech buoy near Houghton, Mich., in 2012. To give some perspective on the rarity of these types of events, waves at the record-capturing buoys only climbed above 12 feet four times throughout 2015 and 2016.

Read More

Benthic Macroinvertebrates: Nature's Water Quality Detectives Assisting Scientists

Teeming communities of life inhabit the bottoms of nearly all waterways everywhere. Hidden from most observers, whether by lack of access or lack of awareness, these benthic macroinvertebrates form much of the foundation of any aquatic food web and ecosystem. However, these tiny denizens of the nation's waterways are also a mostly captive audience when it comes to poor water quality; they spend most of their lives in water, and unlike fish, cannot flee pollution or disruption. For this reason, scientists see benthic macroinvertebrates as indicators, nature's water quality detectives.

Read More