461950

Extech 461950 Panel Mount Tachometer

Extech 461950 Panel Mount Tachometer

Description

The Extech Panel Mount Tachometer uses proximity or photoeclectric sensors to continously and accurately measure RPM from 5 to 99,990rpm.

Features

  • Continuous & accurate readings from 5 to 99,990 rpm
  • Large 4 digit LED display updates once per second (rpm greater than 60)
  • Choice of two sensor pickup types
Your Price
$169.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The Extech Panel Mount Tachometer provides continuous and accurate readings from 5 to 99,990rpm using proximity or photoelectric sensors. The unique design permits RPM measurements of a one hold gear or disk eliminating the need for special gears. A pulse is measured when a ferrous object passes by the sensor. The proximity sensor is designed for target distance of 0.1 inch and covers a range to 36,000rpm (600Hz). The photoelectric sensor has a target distance of 0.4 inches with a range of 15,000rpm (250Hz). Both encapsulated sensors include a 6 foot cable.

Notable Specifications:
  • Range: 5 to 99,990 RPM
  • Resolution: 0.1 (5 to 999.9); 1 (1000 to 9999); 10 (10.000 to 99,990)
  • Accuracy: 0.05% + digit (of reading)
  • Display: 0.5 " (13mm) 4-digit (9999 count) LED display
  • Display update rate: once per second
  • Power: 110/220VAC; 50/60Hz +/-15%
  • Panel cutout dimensions: 3.62 x 1.77" (92 x 45mm)
  • Bezel dimensions: 3.78 x 1.89 x 2.36" (96 x 48 x 60mm)
  • Meter dimensions: 3.61 x 1.66 x 3.54" (92 x 42 x 90mm)
  • Weight: 13.9 oz. (397 g)
  • Warranty: 1 year
What's Included:
  • (1) Tachometer
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech 461950 Panel Mount Tachometer 461950 Panel mount tachometer, display only
$169.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Extech 461950 Panel Mount Tachometer 461950-NIST Panel mount tachometer, display only, NIST traceable
$244.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Extech Proximity Sensor for Panel Tachometer 461955 Proximity sensor: target distance 0.1" (3mm), range to 36,000rpm (600Hz), 6ft cable
$49.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Extech Photoelectric Sensor for Panel Tachometer 461957 Photoelectric sensor: target distance 0.4" (3mm), range to 15,000rpm (250Hz), 6ft cable
$129.99
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

In The News

Toxic Chemicals in Plastic Pollution Littering Freshwater Habitats

When we consider the glut of plastic rapidly accumulating all over the world , it's easy to see the problem of pollution and disposal of substances that don't biodegrade. However, it's not always as apparent to us that plastic pollution also means a growing number of toxic chemicals in the environment, many of which can be harmful to ecosystems. Plastic polymers and the products made from them are wildly diverse as to chemical properties, composition, and range of potential applications, although most plastics are made from petrochemicals. Throughout the very long lifespan of any given plastic product, the material may release various hazardous substances .

Read More

CO2 Cacophony in Acidified Oceans Will Confuse Baby Fish

Ocean acidification is a simple process that has complex effects. Increasingly acidic ocean waters create a cascading series of changes and problems for marine life, as each response to the changing conditions prompts other crises. Recent research from the University of Adelaide reveals a novel problem: baby fish will have more trouble finding and reaching shelter in the acidified oceans of our shared future, placing populations of various fish at risk. Despite how they may seem to humans, oceans are not silent worlds. They are filled with all sorts of noise, from fish sounds and whale vocalizations to the sounds produced by different kinds of habitats.

Read More

Grand Lake St. Marys Management Practices Improving Water Quality

What does it take for a lake to go from being the Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA's) poster child for cyanobacteria to genuinely being in recovery and improving year by year? It takes a concerted community effort, best water quality management practices, and patience. At least, that's what it's taken for those working to improve the water quality of Grand Lake St. Marys—and recent research proves that all of the effort and patience is paying off. Stephen Jacquemin , associate professor of biology and research coordinator at the Wright State University Lake Campus, has been spearheading research efforts on the lake for several years, and those efforts go back more than a decade.

Read More