42530

Extech 42530 Wide Range IR Thermometer

Extech 42530 Wide Range IR Thermometer

Description

The Extech Wide Range IR Thermometer measures temperature from -58 to 1000F (-50 to 538C) at 0.1 degree resolution.

Features

  • Built-in laser pointer to improve aim
  • °F/°C switchable with 0.1° resolution to 199.9
  • Audible and visible overrange indicators
Your Price
$89.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech Wide Range IR Thermometer is a non-contact instrument that measures temperature from -58 to 1000°F (-50 to 538°C) at 0.1 degree resolution. The built-in laser pointer quickly helps identify the target area with an 8:1 distance to target ratio. The handheld's large LCD screen permits users to data visibly in low light levels or at night. An audible and visible overrang indicator will alert users if temperature set points have been exceeded. 

 

Applications include measuring surface temperature of objects which are difficult to reach or unsafe to contact, measuring hot spots in electrical panels and equipment, and in-process temperature measurements.

Notable Specifications:
  • Range: -58 to 1000F (-50 to 538C)
  • Accuracy: +/-2% of reading or +/-4F/2C (whichever is greater)
  • Resolution: 0.1F/C, 1F/C
  • Emissivity: 0.95 fixed
  • Display: backlit LCD
  • Power: 9 V battery
  • Field of view: 8:1 (at 8" distance measure 1" target)
  • Dimensions: 8.3"x3.5"x1.5" (211x89x38mm)
  • Weight 6.4oz. (200g)
  • Warranty: 3 years
What's Included:
  • (1) Thermometer
  • (1) 9 V battery
  • (1) Pouch case
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech 42530 Wide Range IR Thermometer 42530 Wide range InfraRed thermometer
$89.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Extech 42530 Wide Range IR Thermometer 42530-NIST Wide range InfraRed thermometer, NIST traceable
$239.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

In The News

Washington Leading on Water Quality with New Winery Permit

In 2014, the Department of Ecology (DOE) in the State of Washington began to work on water quality standards related to wineries in the Yakima Valley and the rest of the state. The specific concern is the handling of wastewater from winemaking; this kind of wastewater is toxic. Water into wine, and waste Winery wastewater is high in sugar and filled with suspended solids such as grape plant matter and juice. Microbes can digest those solids, but only if there's enough oxygen in the water. In wastewater from winemaking, there isn't enough oxygen for those microbes—biochemical oxygen demand (BOD) far exceeds supply. Consider this. To use the wastewater for irrigation , BOD must be below 50 .

Read More

Meet The Stream Team: MVUUF Citizen Scientists Keep A Watchful Eye on Dayton’s Wolf Creek

Named for wolves that were once spotted in the area during the pioneer era, Wolf Creek of Dayton, Ohio is a waterway nearly 20 miles long, a southeast flowing tributary of the Great Miami River. Wolf Creek is one of the “five rivers” referred to in the name of Five Rivers MetroParks- - Dayton, Ohio’s premier park system. Five Rivers MetroParks was founded in 1963 with the goal of preserving green space for future generations. The “five rivers” in its name refer to the Miami River, Stillwater River, Mad River, Twin Creek and Wolf Creek which run through the region. The area has many citizen scientist volunteers that help assess water quality in selected areas.

Read More

No Evidence of Natural Gas From Fracking In Ohio Drinking Water

A recent study of Appalachian Ohio drinking water from private wells found no evidence of natural gas contamination from “fracking” (drilling for oil and gas) despite concerns about the practice. University of Cincinnati geologists investigated drinking water in Carroll, Harrison, and Stark counties, a rural area in the northeast portion of the state, where private underground wells are the only source of drinking water for many residents. Associate professor of geology Amy Townsend-Small described the time-series study, which is the first to measure sources and concentrations of methane in the fracking region of Ohio, to EM.

Read More