IR200

Extech IR200 Forehead InfraRed Thermometer

Extech IR200 Forehead InfraRed Thermometer

Description

The Extech Non-Contact Forehead IR Thermometer is ideal for quickly detecting elevated body temperatures.

Features

  • Measures surface temperature from 32°F to 140°F (0.0°C to 60.0°C)
  • Fast response (0.5 seconds)
  • Memory stores up to 32 readings for easy recall
Your Price
$99.99
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech Non-Contact Forehead IR Thermometer eliminates the need for replacement probe covers and other supplies. The thermometer is ideal for quickly detecting elevated body temperatures from 89.6°F to 108.5°F (32.0°C to 42.5°C) without contact. The adjustable alarm alerts users visually and audibly when temperature exceeds the programmed limit. The thermometer measures surface temperature from 32°F to 140°F (0.0°C to 60.0°C) at an optimum measurement distance of 1.9" to 5.9" (5 to 15cm). Simply press the trigger for a fast 0.5 second response and read the temperature on teh large backlit LCD display. The memory stores up to 32 readings for easy recall.

 

Applications include measuring body (forehead) temperature, monitoring individuals for temperature changes, and non-contacct techniques to reduce potential spread of diseases from using contact devices.

Notable Specifications:
  • Body temperature range: 89.6 to 108.5°F (32 to 42.5°C)
  • Body temperature basic accuracy: ±0.5°F/0.3°C
  • Surface temperature range: 32 to 140°F (0 to 60°C)
  • Surface temperature basic accuracy: ±1.5°F (±0.8°C)
  • Resolution: 0.1°C/°F
  • Response time: 500ms
  • Power: 2 AA batteries
  • Dimensions: 6.3x3.2x1.7" (160x82x42mm)
  • Weight: 6.24oz (177g)
What's Included:
  • (1) InfraRed thermometer
  • (2) AA batteries
  • (1) Pouch
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech IR200 Forehead InfraRed Thermometer IR200 Non-contact forehead InfraRed thermometer
$99.99
Drop ships from manufacturer

In The News

Nonprofit kick-starts water data gathering in Nepal Valley

For the first time, citizens of the Kathmandu Valley in Nepal have free access to local water data. The data is the result of a water quality monitoring pilot project started by the California-based nonprofit SmartPhones4Water (S4W). SmartPhones4Water, an idea developed by Ph.D. student Jeff Davids and the late Dr. Peter-Jules van Overloop from Delft University of Technology (Netherlands), was started in California in 2014. The goal of the organization is to leverage smartphone technology to gather water data in countries where such data is scarce. The method is simple: a network of local citizens use their smartphones to capture and upload the data to an online server and database.

Read More

Riverkeeper Initiative Tackles Water Monitoring, Activism and Education

Celebrating its 25th year, Coosa River Basin Initiative is forming a new water monitoring partnership with the Berry College Environmental Science program. Coosa River Basin Initiative, also known as CRBI , is a grassroots environmental protection organization that works with volunteers to protect and preserve the Coosa River in Rome, Georgia and the surrounding cities. CRBI is a member of the Georgia Water Coalition and the Waterkeeper Alliance. You may be wondering what is so special about the Coosa River. The answer is just about everything. The river is a vital part of the communities surrounding it. “Every river is important but the Coosa River is important in several unique ways,” said Jesse Demonbruen-Chapman, director of CRBI.

Read More

Algae Bloom Spawns New Water Monitoring Program In Utah Lake

The result of a harmful algae bloom in the summer of 2016, the enhanced Utah Lake water quality monitoring program reached its one year milestone in September. Located near the Provo and Orem metropolitan areas, the lake is Utah’s largest freshwater body and a popular water recreation and fishing spot. In the summer of 2016, recreation users reported an unusual amount of scum on the surface of the water. Utah Lake is monitored by the Utah Division of Water Quality (UDWQ). Prior to the 2016 harmful algae bloom (HAB), the UDWQ successfully used regular water sample testing and citizen reporting to stay on top of any incidents.

Read More