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
The effects of wildfires on erosion rates can be extreme. Take an investigation by researchers at the University of Arizona -- they found that 1,000 to 10,000 times more rocks and soil can be lost in the year following a fire when compared to unburned regions with similar features. Such a sudden surge in erosion rates can have outsized effects in shaping forested mountain landscapes, like the one where the study took place, near Valles Caldera in New Mexico. The study is the first to assess the impacts of wildfires on such landscapes by combining several different ways to measure short-term and long-term erosion rates. Scientists had already been studying erosion in seven mountain watersheds near New Mexico’s Valles Grande but weren’t focused on wildfire.Read More
For hundreds of millions of years, Earth’s climate has been relatively stable. But around 80 million years ago, temperatures plummeted during an ice age. Scientists at Massachusetts Institute of Technology think they have figured out why the extreme drop took place , and it has to do with tectonic activity. Researchers used a model to simulate tectonic shifting that occurred around the equator all that time ago. From there, they analyzed ancient rock fragments from the Himalayan mountains to determine a sequence of events that took place at the time. They found that tectonic activity in extremely tropical regions likely played a part in sequestering huge amounts of carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, helping to cool the planet.Read More
As part of a study funded by NASA, researchers at the Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences have been sampling the waters of the Gulf of Maine for the last 18 years. Over that time, they have noted that levels of dissolved organic carbon in rivers flowing into the gulf have been increasing . The nearby Gulf of St. Lawrence has also been adding more organic material. Because of the influx of organic matter, scientists say that the primary productivity of the Gulf of Maine has been impacted. Much of that is due to the effects that the inflowing materials are having on the gulf’s color, shifting it from a healthy-looking blue to a tea-like brown. This color change is likely affecting how marine plants in the gulf are growing.Read More