11053013

Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Coupler

Geotech 1 3/4" Teflon Coupler

Description

Coupler for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer

Your Price
$67.00
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Coupler 11053013 Coupler for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer
$67.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Reusable Bailers 11053010 FEP reusable bailer body, 1 3/4" x 12"
$103.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Reusable Bailers 11053014 FEP reusable bailer body, 1 3/4" x 24"
$186.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Reusable Bailers 11053015 FEP reusable bailer body, 1 3/4" x 36"
$227.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Standard Top 11053011 Standard top for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer
$93.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Point Source Top 11053221 Point source top for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer
$150.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Standard Bottom 11053214 Standard bottom for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer
$93.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech 1 3/4" FEP Controlled Flow Bottom 11053219 Controlled flow bottom for 1 3/4" FEP reusable bailer
$176.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech White Nylon Twine Bailing Cord 77051006 White nylon twine bailing cord, 350 ft. roll
$4.85
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech Yellow Nylon Bailing Cord 77051001 Yellow 3/16" nylon bailing cord, 1000 ft. roll
$64.80
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech White Diamond Braid Nylon Bailing Cord 77051003 White diamond braid nylon bailing cord, 1000 ft. roll
$69.90
Drop ships from manufacturer
Geotech FEP Coated Stainless Steel Safety Cable 77051004 FEP coated stainless steel safety cable, 1/16" x 3/32", priced per foot
$1.30
Drop ships from manufacturer

Related Products

In The News

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

Citizen Scientists Helping Protect Water Quality and Measure Impact of Climate Change

Researchers today are turning to the community more often in their work to make use of citizen scientists, dedicated volunteers in the community who want to get involved in scientific research. Two recent examples from Michigan, the Oakland County Healthy Lake Initiative and a study concerning botulism deaths of waterfowl on Lake Michigan, prove how effective these collaborations can be. The Oakland County Lake monitoring project Dr. Paul Steen, a watershed ecologist with the Huron River Watershed Council , administers the Oakland County Healthy Lake Initiative as program manager of the Michigan Clean Water Corps (MiCorps) .

Read More

Marine Food Webs At Risk Thanks to Climate Change

Both the concept of the food web and the ecosystem are founded on the idea that all species inhabiting a region rely upon each other for survival. Every individual species lives an intimately interconnected existence. An insult to one species typically affects at least those species that rely upon it—and sometimes affects many, many other species in an attenuated ripple outward. Food webs in particular are masses of connected food chains. Each chain represents the direct transfer of energy from one species to another. The tiny autotrophs that harvest energy from things like carbon dioxide and minerals require sunlight energy to function, and these species make up the foundation of the food web.

Read More