SDL800

Extech SDL800 Vibration Meter/Datalogger

Extech SDL800 Vibration Meter/Datalogger

Description

The Extech Vibration Meter/Datalogger features a vibration sensor with magnetic adapter on a 47.2 inch cable.

Features

  • Wide frequency range of 10Hz to 1kHz
  • Stores 99 readings manually and 20M readings via 2G SD card
  • RMS, peak value or max hold measurement modes
Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
$1,049.00
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech Vibration Meter/Datalogger tests vibration levels on motors, bearings,fans, pumps, rotating machinary, and more. The meter has a wide frequency range of 10Hz to 1kHz and a basic accuracy of ±(5% + 2 digits). It has an adjustable data sampling rate from 1 to 3600 seconds and RMS, peak value, and maximum hold measurement modes. The datalogger stores up to 99 readings manually and 20M readings via the 2G SD card. A built-in PC interface allows users to transfer data to a PC for further analys. Additional features include record/recall min, max readings, data hold, and automatic power off with disable function.

Notable Specifications:
  • Acceleration: 656ft/s2, 200m/s2, 20.39g
  • Velocity: 7.87in/s, 200mm/s, 19.99cm/s
  • Displacement: 0.078in, 2mm (peak-to-peak)
  • Resolution: 1ft/s2, 0.1m/s2, 0.01g; 0.01in/s, 0.1mm/s, 0.01cm/s;
    0.001in, 0.001mm
  • Basic accuracy: ±(5%+2 digits)
  • Memory: 20,000K data records using 2G SD card
  • Dimensions: 7.2 x 2.9 x 1.9" (182 x 73 x 47.5mm)
  • Weight: 21.1oz (599g)
What's Included:
  • (1) Datalogger
  • (1) Remote sensor
  • (1) Magnetic mount
  • (6) AA batteries
  • (1) SD card
  • (1) Hard carrying case
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech SDL800 Vibration Meter/Datalogger SDL800 Vibration meter/datalogger
$1049.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech 153117 117V AC Adapter 153117 117V AC adapter
$31.99
In Stock

In The News

Researchers Find Link Between Climate Change and Gastrointestinal Illnesses

An understanding of climate change’s effects on the environment has become commonplace and grows every day, but one researcher from Florida State University is looking to answer a new question: What are climate change’s effects on people’s health? In one of the first studies of its kind, Chris Uejio, an assistant professor at FSU, and a team of researchers studied how climate change can affect the roughly 20 million Americans (according to the Environmental Protection Agency) who consume untreated drinking water on a daily basis. Because climate forecasts are predicting higher rainfall rates over the next few decades, coming down in intense storms, Uejio said those flashes could cause flare-ups in waterborne illnesses.

Read More

Data Buoys Infographic

We put together this infographic on data buoys for our Spring 2017 edition of the Environmental Monitor ( PDF available online ). Organizations across the globe use data buoy systems to observe and monitor atmospheric and oceanographic conditions in remote locations. Measurements range from air pressure, humidity, wind speed and direction to wave height, water temperature, dissolved oxygen and other water quality parameters. With the help of national and international networks, reliable and comprehensive data sets are made available for research and public safety.

Read More

Spring 2017 Environmental Monitor Out Now

The Spring 2017 Environmental Monitor is on the way to subscribers this month. Our quarterly print editions feature the best of the Monitor's coverage from the past few months with added photos, graphics, updates and the latest monitoring gear. If you don't have a print subscription, you can sign up for free. If you'd like to peruse some of our past editions, check out our print archive . In this edition, we showcase a number of projects that are truly advancing the way data are gathered in the environmental monitoring field. This includes a look at the first-ever deployment of the ESPniagara in Lake Erie, a device for real-time microcystin measurements that is so advanced its makers say it is essentially a robot.

Read More