Global Water WE700/WQ101 Temperature Sensor

Global Water's WE700/WQ101 temperature sensor is a rugged reliable temperature measuring device for air or water applications.

Features

  • Sensor output is 4-20mA with a two wire configuration
  • Each sensor is mounted on 25 ft. of marine-grade cable
  • Electronics are encapsulated in marine-grade epoxy with stainless steel housing
Your Price $389.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water
Government and Educational PricingGovernment and Educational Pricing
Free Lifetime Tech SupportFree Lifetime Tech Support
Free Ground ShippingFree Ground Shipping
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Global Water WE700/WQ101 Temperature SensorDA0000 WE700/WQ101 temperature sensor, 25 ft. cable
$389.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Global Water Extra Cable DH0000 Extra sensor cable, priced per foot
$2.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water WE770 Solar Radiation Shield EG0000 WE770 solar radiation shield
$261.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water EZ100 LCD Sensor Display GA0000 EZ100 LCD sensor display, battery powered
$522.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water EZ100 LCD Sensor Display GB0000 EZ100 LCD sensor display, external VDC power
$522.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water GL500-2-1 Data Logger FR0000 GL500U-2-1 data logger, USB
$440.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Global Water's WE700/WQ101 temperature sensor is a rugged reliable temperature measuring device for air or water applications. The probe is mounted on up to 500 ft. of marine grade cable and has a two-wire configuration for minimum current draw. The unit's electronics are completely encapsulated in marine grade epoxy within a stainless steel housing.
Questions & Answers
No Questions
Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

Cooling water from Northeast U.S. power plants keeps rivers warmer

Rivers are a vital cooling source for power plants, but high-temperature water returned to rivers from the plants may detrimentally heat rivers and change aquatic ecosystems, according to a recent study. Scientists from the University of New Hampshire and the City College of New York gathered federal data on power plants and river systems and linked up river flow and heat transfer models to figure out just how hot rivers get in the northeastern U.S. They found that about one third of heat generated in thermoelectric power plants in the Northeast is drained into rivers via used cooling water. Just more than a third of the total heat generated at plants in the Northeast is converted directly into electricity for consumer use.

Read More

A happy oyster is a happy tourist: Vester Field Station’s monitoring work on the southwest Florida coast

A clean environment doesn’t just mean improved biodiversity and fresher air. It also means increased real estate demand. That fact was cemented in 2015 after a Florida Realtor’s report tied hundreds of millions of property values to the Secchi disk depth of the surrounding water. The report was explicit about how important the environment was and how it should be treated as such. “Policymakers and the public would benefit from research into the possible effects of Everglades restoration on water quality in the estuaries of Martin and Lee Counties,” concluded the report.

Read More

Environmental DNA from Waterways Could Be a New Tool in Monitoring Feral Pigs

When pigs get out of their pens, they can really tear up a landscape. Five million pigs in 39 states can tear up a lot of landscape. “They’re one of the top 100 invasive species in the world. Anywhere wild pigs are not natural and they show up, they do a lot of damage to other species,” said Dwayne Etter, a research specialist with Michigan’s Department of Natural Resources and a part of a research team that tested a new feral swine monitoring technique that uses environmental DNA. Environmental DNA (eDNA) is genetic material organisms lose in the environment. If a pig crosses a creek or defecates in it, a researcher, in theory, should be able to pull that DNA out of the water further downstream.

Read More