YSI 6850/EXO1 Flow Cell Bottom

YSI 6850/EXO1 Flow Cell Bottom


Flow cell bottom, 6850/EXO1

List Price
Your Price
Get Quote

Usually ships in 3-5 days
Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
YSI 6850/EXO1 Flow Cell Bottom 606853 Flow cell bottom, 6850/EXO1 Usually ships in 3-5 days

YSI 6850/EXO1 Flow Cell Bottom Reviews

| Write a Review

Be the first to write a review

Related Products

In The News

Total algae sensor is the newest addition to YSI's EXO sondes

Many algae sensors can detect Chlorophyll a or levels of blue-green algae. YSI’s new Total Algae Sensor can measure both at the same time. “If you’re only looking at Chlorophyll a, you can miss a very big portion of total algae biomass,” said Tim Finegan, product manager. The new sensor is an optional attachment to the company’s line of EXO sondes, which debuted earlier this year . It’s an optical probe and maintenance is limited to keeping the sapphire windows on the unit clean. The Total Algae Sensor can be calibrated in two different ways, one for spot sampling and one for continuous sampling, which allows users to make sure readings are accurate for their specific monitoring applications.

Read More

YSI improves sonde technology with EXO

A new line of multiparameter sondes is making a splash in the water monitoring market. The recently introduced YSI EXO line offers simpler calibration, more rugged materials and a future-proof design. The new water quality sondes can measure temperature, conductivity, depth, dissolved oxygen, pH, ORP, total algae (chlorophyll and blue-green algae), turbidity and fluorescent dissolved organic matter. The EXO sondes carry Smart QC, which is a series of quality control checks that run automatically to help maintain calibration. Feedback from testing has confirmed that the checks cut down on wasted trips into the field due to setup or configuration errors.

Read More

Elliott Bay Reconstruction Benefits From Chum Salmon Finds

Like many commercial waterfronts, Seattle’s Elliott Bay has been built to withstand the natural forces of erosion. This has come with the addition of structures like concrete seawalls and piles of riprap, most of which were put in place in the 1930s. But there are a few manmade beaches that have sprung up in recent years along its banks. Some of these have come about because the city is reworking the shoreline following an earthquake that occurred around 10 years ago. And moving forward, Bay planners are looking to add still more improvements, including complexities in seawalls, underwater benches in the intertidal zone and a new beach, all of which are meant to help support fish habitat.

Read More