The Extech Wide Range IR Thermometer measures temperature from -58 to 1000F (-50 to 538C) at 0.1 degree resolution.
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.
|Image||Part #||Product Description||Price||Stock||Order|
|42530||Wide range InfraRed thermometer||
|Usually ships in 1-2 weeks|
|42530-NIST||Wide range InfraRed thermometer, NIST traceable||
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
This summer, the team from the Shedd Aquarium in Chicago began pilot programs designed to reach local communities in a new way. Specifically, they ran excursions on both Lake Michigan and the Chicago River using ROVs equipped with underwater cameras and other tools to introduce more land-dwellers to what lies beneath the water.
Shedd Aquarium Learning Programs Manager Sadie Norwick and Communications and Public Relations Coordinator Kayley Ciocci spoke to EM about the Shedd's innovative ROV programming for the public.
Inspiring conservation with technology
Although the pilot programs using the ROVs were new in 2018, the Shedd team is no stranger to using ROVs to educate the public.Read More
This summer, teachers across northwest Ohio took the time to learn about water quality in Waterville at Farnsworth Metropark. The teachers were training in the Maumee River for the Student Watershed Watch (SWW) program , run by TMACOG.
“TMACOG is the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments, Sara Guiher, a water quality planner and SWW coordinator for TMACOG, explains to EM. “We're a regional planning organization and we work with local governments on issues related to stormwater, wastewater, drinking water, and watersheds. This program started in 1989, and it’s one of our longest running programs.”
The program was designed to foster stewardship through the sampling process.Read More
If you've ever sat at the beach or on the shore of a lake reapplying your sunscreen and wondered what happens to that sunscreen as it washes off in the water, you're in good company. A team of researchers has been investigating how sunscreen chemicals affect marine wildlife, and their recent paper indicates that ultraviolet (UV) filters from sunscreen and other personal care products can affect zebrafish embryo development.
UV filters in the water
Dr. Adela Jing Li's group at Hong Kong Baptist University has been studying UV filters for several years.Read More