353N

Rite In The Rain Numbered Spiral Notebooks

Rite In The Rain Numbered Spiral Notebooks

Description

Side bound spiral notebook, polydura cover, field (numbered pages) pattern

Features

  • Field or Journal pattern for notes and graphing
  • Polydura cover is virtually indestructible
  • 64 numbered and weather resistant pages
List Price
$7.95
Your Price
$7.16
In Stock

*Only available in intervals of 12
Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

Polydura is a smooth plastic material. Made from 100% post-consumer waste. Virtually indestructible! Constructed with Rite in the Rain's all-weather paper and a sturdy two-ring spiral binding. 64 numbered pages for quickly referencing data. Field pattern for easy note taking and chart plotting.
Notable Specifications:
  • Pages - 64
  • Size - 4 5/8" x 7"
  • Weight - 0.2 lb.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Rite In The Rain Numbered Spiral Notebooks 353N Side bound spiral notebook, polydura cover, field (numbered pages) pattern
$7.16
In Stock
Rite In The Rain Spiral Notebooks 393N Side bound spiral notebook, polydura cover, journal (numbered pages) pattern
$7.16
In Stock
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Rite In The Rain All-Weather Standard Clicker Pens 47 Blue all-weather pen, chrome/plastic barrel
$10.40
In Stock
Rite In The Rain All-Weather Pens 57 Red all-weather pen, chrome/plastic barrel
$10.40
In Stock
Rite In The Rain All-Weather Tactical Clicker Pens 97 Black all-weather pen, metal barrel
$14.36
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Rite In The Rain All-Weather Pens 97B Blue all-weather pen, metal barrel
$14.36
In Stock
Rite In The Rain All-Weather Bullet Pens 96 Black all-weather bullet pen, metal barrel
$23.36
In Stock
Rite In The Rain Fieldbook Covers C980 Fieldbook cover for bound books & spiral notebooks, tan
$17.78
In Stock
Rite In The Rain CORDURA Book Cover C540F CORDURA cover for bound books & spiral notebooks
$25.43
In Stock
Additional Product Information:

Related Products

In The News

The Arizona Department of Environmental Quality's Water Quality Division

With an average rainfall of only 12.5 inches per year and a population that's growing faster than the country's , Arizona is a state that faces unique challenges, especially when it comes to clean, safe water. The Water Quality Division of the Arizona Department of Environmental Quality (ADEQ) protects and enhances public health and the environment by monitoring and regulating drinking water. And although they make use of the latest scientific methods and new technology, given the current state of Arizona's water system, they also rely upon low-tech equipment and cooperation from members of the community to monitor water quality in the state. Team members in the Groundwater Protection Program work to sample, test and characterize groundwater quality in all 51 of Arizona’s basins.

Read More

Latest Satellite and Eddy Covariance Data Shows Vulnerability of Trees to Drought

William Anderegg, assistant professor of biology at the University of Utah, has spent years studying drought-stricken trees all over the world. As climate change is expected to cause increased drought severity in the future, the work of Anderegg and his colleagues becomes increasingly important. In a previous interview for the Environmental Monitor , Anderegg found that a tree’s hydraulic safety margin was the best indicator of whether a tree would survive drought. The hydraulic safety margin is an expression of how the tree reacts under drought conditions, where there is very little water being pulled up the tree’s transport system and air is being pulled up instead. “It’s like a heart attack for the tree,” he noted.

Read More

A Balancing Act In The Grand Canyon: The High Flow Experiments

You've probably heard of the Four Corners region of the United States; that's where the corners of Arizona, New Mexico, Utah and Colorado meet at one point. These same four states are also part of the Colorado River Storage Project (CRSP), which began to change the face of the American West in 1956, enabling the population explosions in places like Phoenix and Los Angeles to continue thanks to usable water. Glen Canyon Dam is 220 meters high and 480 meters wide, and this massive structure has changed this section of the Colorado River all the way to Lake Mead dramatically. It has also increased low-flow magnitudes, decreased peak flow magnitudes and volumes and caused fluctuations in daily discharge levels that the area relies upon for generation of hydroelectric power.

Read More