M-ARM

NexSens M-ARM LI-COR Sensor Mounting Arm

NexSens M-ARM LI-COR Sensor Mounting Arm

Description

The M-ARM mounting extension is used to mount LI-COR solar radiation and PAR sensors to 2" poles.

Features

  • Custom SS bracket supports use of the LI-COR sensor & leveling fixture for mounting
  • 304 SS U-bolt provides a corrosion resistant and durable attachment to any 2" pipe
Your Price
$99.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The M-ARM is a custom-built, 3 ft. mounting extension designed for LI-COR photosynthetically active radiation (PAR) and solar radiation sensors. The LI-COR sensor & leveling fixture securely mounts to the custom stainless steel M-ARM bracket, providing a perfect solution for radiation sensor field installations. The aluminum unistrut arm includes all required parts for mounting to a 2" pole.
What's Included:
  • (1) 3' Aluminum slotted unistrut channel, 1-5/8" x 13/16"
  • (1) SS Li-Cor sensor mount
  • (1) 304 SS U-bolt, 5/16"-18 thread, for use with 2" pipes
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
NexSens M-ARM LI-COR Sensor Mounting Arm M-ARM Mounting arm for LI-COR light sensors, 3 ft
$99.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Additional Product Information:

In The News

White River Monitoring Backs Work to Boost River’s Civic Profile

The White River looms large in Indianapolis, with some stretches spanning more than 500 feet wide where it runs through downtown. But the river has historically received more sewage than respect. But, like many urban rivers, the White River is in the midst of a slow recovery from decades of neglect and abuse. Between a massive $2 billion sewer improvement project to new funding for programs to educate people about the river and get them on the water, the recovery could hasten as momentum builds behind the idea that a healthy, accessible White River would enrich the city and its citizens. Behind that work, a growing number of water quality monitoring programs will help track improvements on the river and catch any emerging pollution concerns.

Read More

Baking in the Sun: How Groundwater Recharge is Likely to Change as the Climate Does

Much of the American west depends upon groundwater for its survival. Originally the region was sustainably settled and farmed by Native American tribes. Eventually, new settlers without those abilities came west and resettled in a sort of patchwork; newcomers chose to stay near springs and other places where exploitable groundwater was close to the surface. In time, technologies developed enough for deeper wells to be drilled and groundwater to be pumped. This made the high level of development that is now present in places like Los Angeles and Phoenix possible. However, it proceeded without any detailed understanding of the groundwater recharge process in the area.

Read More

NCAR Model Gives U. of Texas Researchers Advanced Tool for Predicting La Niña Drought Impact

[caption id="attachment_27967" align="alignright" width="320"] Jason-3 sea level residuals on 12/07/2017. (Courtesy: NASA/JPL-Caltech.)[/caption] El Niño and La Niña are recurrent warming and cooling patterns in the tropical Pacific Ocean that affect weather patterns around the world. While El Niño tends to spring up due to a random wind change in the tropical Pacific, La Niña often follows on El Niño’s heels, cooling the tropical Pacific Ocean, causing drought conditions across the southern tier of the US. How long drought will persist due to La Niña is an important question for every community that suffers from extremely dry conditions.

Read More