61302V

YOUNG Barometric Pressure Sensors

YOUNG Barometric Pressure Sensors

Description

The YOUNG 61302 Barometric Pressure Sensor offers unparalleled performance and flexibility for atmospheric pressure measurement.

Features

  • Includes both analog and digital outputs for integration with a data logging system
  • Compact size allows easy placement in most standard instrument enclosures
  • Optional weatherproof enclosure with U-bolt mounting bracket is available
Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
$656.00
Drop ships from manufacturer

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The RM Young 61302 Barometric Pressure Sensor offers unparalleled performance and flexibility for atmospheric pressure measurement. It is available in two configurations to satisfy a variety of applications. Model 61302V provides a calibrated 0-5 VDC analog output. Analog current consumption is less than 3 mA. A special sleep mode further reduces current to about 1 uA. Model 61302L features a standard 4-20 mA analog output.

The compact size of the RM Young 61302 barometers allow for easy placement in most standard instrument enclosures. For outdoor installations, the Model 61360 Weatherproof Enclosure and 61002 Pressure Port are recommended.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
YOUNG Barometric Pressure Sensors 61302V Barometric pressure sensor, 0-5 VDC
$656.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
YOUNG Barometric Pressure Sensors 61302L Barometric pressure sensor, 4-20 mA
$678.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
YOUNG 61360 Weatherproof Enclosure 61360 Weatherproof enclosure for 61302 barometers
$106.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
YOUNG Pressure Port 61002 Pressure port with offset bracket
$154.00
Drop ships from manufacturer
YOUNG Sensor Cables 18446 Sensor cable, 5 conductor shielded, 22 AWG, per ft.
$0.50
Drop ships from manufacturer

Related Products

In The News

UNC's industry-standard water quality profiling platforms get upgrade

The University of North Carolina Institute Of Marine Sciences has a history with profiling platforms. UNC engineers and scientists have been building the research floaters for 10 years in a lab run by in Rick Luettich , director of the institute. UNC scientists and engineers developed their own autonomous vertical profilers to take water quality readings throughout the water column.  They have three profilers  placed in the New and Neuse rivers. The profilers are designed to drop a payload of sensors to an allotted depth at set time intervals. Instruments attached take readings continuously on the way down and up. Data collected by the profilers has been used to study water related issues such as infectious disease and sediment suspension.

Read More

USGS weather station network monitors Arctic Alaska's climate

When the U.S. Geological Survey began building their climate and permafrost monitoring network in Arctic Alaska in 1998, there wasn't much precedent for how to build the infrastructure for the instruments in the region's unforgiving environment. That meant the scientists had to learn the particulars on the fly. For example: On the great expanse of flat, barren tundra, a weather station sticks out like a sore thumb to a curious grizzly bear. "The initial stations were pretty fragile," said Frank Urban, a geologist with the USGS Geosciences and Environmental Change Science Center. "So the bear and those stations--the bear won every single time without any problem.

Read More

Colorado River Fish Contain Levels Of Selenium, Mercury

Largely seen as pristine and relatively untouched by human activity thanks to its protected status, the portion of the Colorado River flowing through Grand Canyon National Park is anything but, according to recently published research. This is evidenced by high levels of selenium and mercury found in the fishes there. Scientists from many institutions were involved in the years-long work, full results of which have been published in the journal Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. It was led by the U.S. Geological Survey, but perhaps the contributors from Idaho State University got the best end of the stick. They were looking into the food webs of the river to evaluate concentrations of selenium and mercury gathering in fish.

Read More