The Self-contained Zebra-Tech Dataflow Odyssey Hydro-Wiper is a field-proven, high performance wiping system designed for the Odyssey PAR sensors.
The Zebra-Tech Dataflow Odyssey Hydro-Wiper is a mechanical wiper system designed to fit easily to the Odyssey PAR Sensors. Using a regular gentle brushing action, the Hydro-Wiper keeps the optical window of the sensor clean from bio-fouling and other unwanted deposits such as mud. The Hydro-Wiper reduces the need for costly site visits to manually clean the instrument, maintaining data integrity throughout long deployments.
|Image||Part #||Product Description||Price||Stock||Order|
|S-SC-001-030||Self-contained Hydro-Wiper for Dataflow Odyssey PAR sensor, 30m depth rating||
|Usually ships in 1-2 weeks|
|S-SC-001-100||Self-contained Hydro-Wiper for Dataflow Odyssey PAR sensor, 100m depth rating||
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
How can I secure the wiper cable?
The wiper cable can be secured by cable ties to avoid possible snags and fouling. Do not allow the cable to constantly move with the water currents as fatigue and eventual failure may result.
Having just wrapped up its ninth year, the Boise River Watershed Watch program is an increasingly popular citizen science program in Boise, Idaho. It takes interested volunteers and joins them with expert scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) who teach them about the river’s health and sampling water quality using transparency tubes, dip nets and chemical test kits. “Our focus is to educate folks on the parameters that we measure, to give them an idea of the river’s health,” said Tim Merrick, public information officer at the USGS’ Idaho Water Science Center. “So they can collect data on the river’s conditions and get plugged in.Read More
Researchers from Scripps Institution of Oceanography at the University of California - San Diego have designed and built a diver-operated underwater microscope to study millimeter-scale processes as they naturally occur on the seafloor. The research team has observed coral turf wars, coral polyp “kissing” and much more using the new microscopic technology. Many important biological processes in the ocean take place at microscopic scales, but when scientists remove organisms from their native habitats to study them in the lab, much of the information and its context are lost. In a quest to overcome this challenge, Scripps oceanographers developed the new type of underwater microscope to image marine microorganisms in their natural settings without disturbing them.Read More
Baltimore’s Inner Harbor and the rivers that flow into it are important sources of water to Chesapeake Bay, popular recreation sites and the targets of an ambitious clean-up plan. But the city has for some time lacked an environmental monitoring system for tracking water quality in the harbor continuously. That is about to change, thanks to a collaboration between the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). It will lead to the new installation of a suite of sensors that will provide the public and scientists with the first comprehensive, real time look at water quality in the harbor.Read More