In-Situ Replacement RDO PRO-X Sensor Cap Kit

In-Situ Replacement RDO PRO-X Sensor Cap Kit


In-Situ RDO PRO-X Replacement Sensor Cap Kit includes cap, O-rings, lens wipe, and O-ring grease


  • No shelf life
  • Allows user to access sensor health diagnostics
  • Two-year guarantee in typical applications
Your Price
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?


The In-Situ RDO PRO-X Replacement Sensor Cap Kit has a life of 24 months from the date of manufacture, or 12 months from the first reading, whichever comes first. To guarantee accuracy and a full 12-month working life, the customer should store the cap in its factory packaging prior to use, and install by the date printed on the label.

Win-Situ 5 software will begin warning the user when 90 days of sensor cap life remain. The user can then choose to be reminded again in a certain number of days (e.g., 30 days, 5 days, etc.).

The RDO PRO-X sensor cap is very robust and resistant to damage. A maximum storage time of 12 months prior to installation is recommended so that a full 12 months of cap usage is achieved. Therefore, it is not advisable to stock a large quantity of replacement caps, unless your monitoring conditions necessitate this.

What's Included:
  • (1) RDO PRO-X sensor cap
  • (2) O-rings
  • (1) O-ring lubricant
  • (1) Lens wipe
  • (1) Instruction sheet
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
In-Situ Replacement RDO PRO-X Sensor Cap Kit 0088720 Replacement RDO PRO-X sensor cap kit
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
In-Situ RDO PRO-X Calibration Kit 0082250 RDO PRO-X calibration kit, includes calibration cup and 500mL Sodium Sulfite solution
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
In-Situ RDO PRO-X Optical Dissolved Oxygen Sensor 0088690 RDO PRO-X optical dissolved oxygen sensor, 10m cable Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

In-Situ Replacement RDO PRO-X Sensor Cap Kit Reviews

| Write a Review

Be the first to write a review

Related Products

In The News

First Environmental Monitoring System For Baltimore’s Inner Harbor

Baltimore’s Inner Harbor and the rivers that flow into it are important sources of water to Chesapeake Bay, popular recreation sites and the targets of an ambitious clean-up plan. But the city has for some time lacked an environmental monitoring system for tracking water quality in the harbor continuously. That is about to change, thanks to a collaboration between the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). It will lead to the new installation of a suite of sensors that will provide the public and scientists with the first comprehensive, real time look at water quality in the harbor.

Read More

Parasite Behind Yellowstone River Fish Kill Found In Other Rivers

A parasite that caused a massive fish kill in Montana’s Yellowstone River has been found in at least seven other rivers in the state, according to the Bozeman Daily Chronicle . Scientists with the Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks department made the find. So far, the parasite has been confirmed in the upper and lower Madison, East Gallatin, Bighorn, Stillwater, and Boulder Rivers. It had already been confirmed in the Jefferson and Shields Rivers. The microscopic parasite causes proliferative kidney disease, one of the most serious diseases to impact whitefish and trout. The effect of the disease on Yellowstone’s fish populations is exacerbated by other stressors like near-record low flows, consistent high temperatures and the disturbance caused by recreational activities.

Read More

ESPniagara Tracks Algal Toxins In Lake Erie, Protects Drinking Water

It may have taken 20 years and $20 million to develop, but Lake Erie researchers working to fight harmful algal blooms (HABs) now have a new tool to safeguard drinking water: ESPniagara. The advanced sampler has been called a “lab in a can” for its ability to sample microcystins, the most common algal toxin these days, in almost real time. The big gadget’s name is a mashup between “ESP,” for environmental sample processor, and the name of Admiral Oliver Hazard Perry’s ship during the War of 1812. “We wanted to name it something that was significant to Lake Erie,” said Tim Davis, molecular biologist and lead HABs researcher at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Great Lakes Environmental Research Lab (NOAA GLERL) in Ann Arbor, Mich.

Read More