CO100

Extech Desktop Indoor Air Quality CO2 Monitor

Extech Desktop Indoor Air Quality CO2 Monitor

Description

The Extech desktop Indoor Air Quality CO2 Monitor measures carbon dioxide, air temperature, and humidity.

Features

  • User programmable visual and audible alarm
  • Maintenance free non-dispersive infrared CO2 sensor
  • Max/min CO2 value recall function
Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
$269.99
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech Desktop Indoor Air Quality CO2 Monitor checks for carbond dioxide concentrations through the maintenance free NDIR CO2 sensor. Indoor air quality is displayed in ppm with good (0 to 800ppm), normal (800 to 1200ppm), and poor (>1200ppm) indications. A programmable visible and audible CO2 warning alarm will alert users if extreme readings are detected. Measurement ranges are 0 to 9,999ppm for CO2, 14 to 140°F for temperature, and 0.1 to 99.9% for relative humidity.

 

Applications include air quality monitoring in schools, office buildings, greenhouses, factories, hotels, hospitals, transportation lines, and anywhere that high levels of carbon dioxide are generated.

Notable Specifications:
  • CO2 range: 0 to 9,999ppm
  • CO2 resolution: 1ppm
  • Temperature0 range: 14 to 140 °F (-10 to 60 °C)
  • Temp Resolution: 0.1 °F/°C
  • Humidity range: 0.1 to 99.9%
  • Humidity resolution: 0.1%
  • Dimensions: 4.3x4.1x2.4" (110x105x61mm)
  • Weight: 8.1oz (230g)
What's Included:
  • (1) Meter
  • (1) Universal AC adaptor
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech Desktop Indoor Air Quality CO2 Monitor CO100 Desktop indoor air quality CO2 monitor
$269.99
Drop ships from manufacturer

In The News

Flux towers track CO2 exchange between forests and atmosphere

Determining exchange rates of carbon dioxide between the earth’s forests and the atmosphere is turbulent business. Wind above forest canopies swirls as vortexes of air enter and exit stands of trees.  Across the globe, towers stand among the landscape, with sensors monitoring these eddies for carbon dioxide, water vapor and other gasses.  These so-called “flux towers” collect data on carbon dioxide exchange rates between the earth and atmosphere. Information gathered plays into the debate on the measurable effects of climate change. Carbon dioxide flows between the earth, atmosphere and ocean in an attempt to reach equilibrium. As automobiles and energy production facilities burn fossil fuels, more carbon dioxide joins to the mix.

Read More

Can Better Technologies Save Endangered California Salmon?

Up until the 1800s, salmon were so plentiful in California that these “ bits of silver pulled out of the water ” could be observed ascending the waterways, thousands at a time, each season. However, decades of logging, the construction of dams, and other human interventions have changed the waterways of the state so significantly that the range of the salmon has been permanently altered. Now, a team of scientists collaborating through the Interagency Ecological Program have developed a plan to improve salmon management and, hopefully, help save the species. Team members from NOAA Fisheries, the California Department of Water Resources, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the California Department of Fish and Wildlife, the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation, and the U.S.

Read More

Weather Extremes Shaking Up Fouling Communities in Urban Estuaries

Marine fouling species may seem to be lowly creatures, situated toward the bottom of that portion of the food chain animals comprise. However, these filter-feeding invertebrates that make their homes on hard underwater substrates such as the hulls of ships are among some of the most successful invasive species. Their secret is simply their ability to latch onto human vehicles and survive. Now, new research on the fouling community in the San Francisco Bay indicates that a single wet winter and the change in salinity that high levels of precipitation bring can knock back the advance of these hearty creatures. Marine biologist Andrew Chang of the Smithsonian Environmental Research Center’s Tiburon, California branch published this new research in December of 2017.

Read More