The Vaisala HM70 Handheld Humidity Meter is a user-friendly meter for demanding spot-checking humidity and temperature measurements.
|Image||Part #||Product Description||Price||Stock||Order|
|HM70D4A1A0AB||HM70 handheld humidity & temperature meter with HMP75 probe, 1.9m cable||Usually ships in 1-2 weeks|
|HM70D4B1A0AB||HM70 handheld humidity & temperature meter with HMP76 probe, 1.9m cable||
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
|HM70D4D1A0AB||HM70 handheld humidity & temperature meter with HMP77 probe, 1.9m cable (5m probe cable)||
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Can I monitor data on my PC?
It is possible to monitor HM70 readings directly with a PC by using the MI70 Link program and USB interface cable that come with the meter. It is easy to transfer logged and real time measurement data from the HM70 to a PC.
What parameters can be displayed?
The HM70 humidity meter can display relative humidity, temperature, dew point, absolute humidity, wet bulb and much more. Up to three measurements can be displayed at at time
Oddly enough, rocks don’t always need heat and pressure to metamorphosize. In the process of serpentinization , rocks actually change with a reduction in both heat and pressure. This process is underway in many places around the world, and researchers at the University of Utah are working to better understand it as well as the extremophile lifeforms that reside in the water bodies nearby. In one investigation, scientists at the university are sampling along the Tablelands Ophiolite in Canada’s Gros Morne National Park. Ultramafic rocks at this site, marked by low silica contents and rich mineral levels, are undergoing serpentinization and playing a role in the creation of highly basic natural springs that vent hydrogen and methane gas.Read More
Researchers from the Department of Biology and Center for Permafrost at the University of Copenhagen recently made a startling discovery: The biogenic volatile organic compounds (BVOCs) produced by tundra plants may help slow down global warming in the Arctic, counteracting climate change effects across the rest of the globe as well. The BVOCs are naturally produced by tundra plants as defense against pests. However, the same compounds form particles which can then encourage cloud formation. The cloud formation, in turn, creates protection from solar heat, reducing warming. The experiments were conducted in Greenland. Tundra plants were studied in small greenhouses to mimic global warming effects.Read More
If you live in Colorado and use Twitter, Facebook or even plain email, researchers at the University of Colorado at Boulder would like your help with the Deep Hail Project . The effort is looking to gauge the extent of extreme hail storms that sometimes impact the state. These storms can be large enough that they can leave roads impassible until plows make it out and clear them. While some of the icy white stuff is still out there, scientists at the university would like for interested citizen scientists to send them a few photos along with video, if possible, and a measurement of hail depth. With these measurements, researchers are planning to work with local National Weather Service (NWS) officials to improve understanding of hail that is produced by thunderstorms.Read More