Global Water WE600 Humidity Sensor

The Global Water WE600 Humidity Sensor is a precise, durable unit. Humidity sensors are composed of a solid state capacitative element with a linear amplifier.

Features

  • Sensor output is 4-20mA with a three wire configuration
  • Each sensor is mounted on 25 ft of marine-grade cable
  • Electronics are encapsulated in marine-grade epoxy with stainless steel housing
List Price $840.00
$798.00
Stock Check Availability  

Overview
The Global Water Humidity Sensor is a precise, durable unit. Humidity sensors are composed of a solid state capacitative element with a linear amplifier. The humidity sensor output is 4-20 mA with a three-wire configuration. Each sensor is mounted on 25 feet of marine-grade cable, with lengths up to 500 feet available. The electronics are completely encapsulated in marine-grade epoxy within a stainless steel housing.

Design
For accurate measurements, a protective radiation shield is recommended. The Global Water WE770 Solar Shield is a ventilated sun shield with high reflectiveness, low heat retention, and low thermoconductivity. The unit is designed to protect the Global Water Humidity and Temperature sensors from direct sunlight that may affect the sensor's output.

Questions & Answers
No Questions
Did you find what you were looking for?

Select Options

  Products 0 Item Selected
Image
Part #
Description
Price
Stock
Quantity
Global Water WE600 Humidity Sensor
EE0000
WE600 humidity sensor, 25 ft. cable
$798.00
Check Availability  
  Accessories 0 Item Selected
Notice: At least 1 product is not available to purchase online
×
Multiple Products

have been added to your cart

There are items in your cart.

Cart Subtotal: $xxx.xx

Go to Checkout

In The News

Combating Water Insecurity in Saskatchewan with Real-Time Data

The prairies of Saskatchewan can be described as one of the least water-secure parts of Canada, making water quality monitoring essential for informed resource management in a region already facing water insecurity. While natural physical properties worsen some of the poor water quality conditions in the region, others are connected to land use. Having grown up spending summers on the shores of Lake Huron, Helen Baulch, an associate professor at the School of Environment and Sustainability at the University of Saskatchewan , has always been dedicated to the protection of water resources. Looking back fondly at her childhood playing along the shore, Baulch also recalls the invasion of quagga mussels during her teenage years and watching the lake change as a result.

Read More

Seametrics Turbo Turbidity Logger: Boost your Turbidity Monitoring

The Seametrics Turbo Turbidity Logger is a self-cleaning turbidity sensor capable of internally logging over 260,000 data records. The sensor enables researchers, compliance officers, and contractors to monitor turbidity in various applications, from construction and dredging sites to wastewater effluent.  Due to its narrow width, this device can be deployed in a range of areas, from small well spaces to rivers and streams. The stainless steel housing and built-in wiper allow the sensor to withstand long-term deployments and reduce the need for maintenance trips.  The logger accurately records temperature and turbidity up to a depth of 50 meters.

Read More

Collecting Data at the Top of the World: How Scientists Retrieve Glacial Ice Cores

A helicopter touches down in the small town of Sicuani, Peru, at an elevation of 11,644 feet. Earlier that day, a boxcar brought fuel, drills, food, and other equipment for a glacial expedition. The year is 1979, and glaciologist Lonnie Thompson is preparing to lead a team to the Quelccaya ice cap in hopes of becoming the first scientists to drill an ice core sample from this glacier. The only problem? The glacier is located at 19,000 feet in one of the most remote areas of the world. The helicopter takes off from the town, but the thin atmosphere at that elevation does not allow it to safely touch down on the ice– due to the aircraft’s weight, and it becomes unstable when the air is less dense.

Read More