Extech 42510A Wide Range Mini IR Thermometer
The Extech Wide Range Mini IR Thermometer has a built-in laser pointer that identifies target areas.
- Wide temperature range measuring up to 1200°F (650°C)
- Adjustable High/Low setpoints with audible alarm
- Adjustable emissivity for better accuracy on different surfaces
The Extech Wide Range InfraRed Thermometer is a convenient and portable solution to measure temperature up to 1200°F (650°C). The built-in laser increases target accuracy while the easy-to-read, backlit display shows instant measurements. Distance to target ratio is 12:1 and the adjustable emissivity improves the accuracy on different surfaces. Also included is an adjustable alarm which visually and audibly alerts the user when the temperature exceeds the programmed limits. Other features include overrange indicator, auto power off, and automatic data hold when trigger is released.
- Range: -25 to 1200F (-32 to 650C)
- Basic accuracy: +/-(1% of rdg + 2F/1C)
- Maximum resolution: 0.1F/C, 1F/C
- Emissivity: 0.10 to 1.00 adjustable
- Repeatability: +/-0.5% or +/-1.8F/C
- Field of view (distance to target): 12:1
- Dimensions: 3.2"x1.6"x6.3" (82x42x160mm)
- Weight: 6.4oz (180g)
- Warranty: 3 years
- (1) Thermometer
- (1) Pouch case
- (1) 9 V battery
In The News
It is no secret that in today's world, most scientists do not stick exclusively to science–they must be educators, communicators, and advocates. The looming threats facing the planet's climate and the growing distrust in science by the public have forced scientists to expand and improve their capacity for science communication to the world.
From repeatedly testifying before the U.S. Congress to winning an Emmy as the Chief Scientific Advisor for an award-winning nature documentary, marine ecologist James W. Porter has been thrust into the public eye.Read More
Historically, water quality monitoring during the winter has been difficult and often avoided altogether—however, monitoring throughout the year can highlight the influence of various environmental stressors and track the changes systems undergo during the winter. In particular, long-term monitoring efforts in systems like Mohonk Lake can underline the effects of climate change and acid rain.
David Richardson, a professor of biology at the State University of New York (SUNY) at New Paltz , spends his time outside of the classroom monitoring the nearby watersheds. After getting his engineering undergraduate degree, Richardson realized he wasn't interested in the typical job offerings and applied to an ecological science graduate program at the University of Maryland.Read More
The United States' national parks are visited by millions of people each year, providing opportunities to experience the local beauty of the U.S. A core mission of the National Park Service (NPS) is to protect and preserve these unique areas since they are not totally free of pollution and the influence of climate change.
As such, national parks are the site of many environmental monitoring programs designed to assess the effects of global stressors like climate change and pollution on park resources. Acadia National Park's water and air monitoring programs are examples of this, providing a long-term data history documenting changes in air and water quality over the past four decades.Read More