Eno Scientific Well Watch 700 Water Level Monitor
- Measures water levels using sound waves, no risk of contamination
- Complete well management and control, providing real time asset data
- Simple external installation, no well decommissioning (prior or during)
|0700||Well Watch 700 sonic water well level monitor|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
The Well Watch 700 is the most powerful and versatile well monitoring system on the market today. It is the only meter that has the ability to measure water levels in commercial water wells with levels down to 7000 ft, up to 30" diameter, and with top mount turbine or submersible pumps. Operating on low frequency sound waves means that there is no need for equipment to be lowered down into the casing. The versatile sound waves can travel past obstructions, installed well equipment and around corners. The Well Watch boasts an intuitive software that monitors well conditions and automatically adjusts to maintain the most accurate readings.
The 700 was designed to be a well management hub. It will not only provide the user with static, drawdown, recovery and flow data at an interval chosen by the user but also boasts two independently programmable relays for pump control and remote alarms. There are multiple outputs to choose from including RS232, RS485, 4-20mA, 0-5V, SDI-12 and Ethernet to communicate with any pre-existing system. An internal data logger allows it to operate as a stand alone system or a backup in case of communication loss, logging up to 25 million data points. Collected data can be accessed over the USB connection or by removing the SD card.
In The News
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So what can MAIC’s three-foot prototype buoy offer that others can’t? It’s easy to clean and costs very little.
“One of the big issues for putting anything in the water is biofouling,” said Josh Girgis, an engineer at MAIC based at the University of Maine’s Darling Marine Center (DMC). “If you put a sensor in, you can only expect it to work until something starts growing on it.Read More
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Nearly 50,000 miles of rivers, 760,000 acres of wetlands and one million acres of estuaries are threatened by contaminated stormwater, according to the US Environmental Protection Agency.
Those numbers are cited in a review of research recently published in Environmental Science: Water Resource &; Technology that looks at one tool for tackling that threat: biochar-augmented biofilters.Read More