Hach Round Plastic 10mL Sample Cell

Plastic sample cells, 1" round, 10mL with 1cm pathlength, pack of 2

Features

  • Used with DR800 and DR900 series colorimeters and select pocket colorimeters
  • 1cm pathlength
  • Includes screw caps
Your Price $19.80
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Hach Lab Products4864302 Plastic sample cells, 1" round, 10mL with 1cm pathlength, pack of 2
$19.80
Drop ships from manufacturer
Hach Lab Products
4864302
Plastic sample cells, 1" round, 10mL with 1cm pathlength, pack of 2
Drop ships from manufacturer
$19.80
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Wisconsin watershed program involves high schools to collect, share data

A group of high schoolers in the Green Bay, Wisc. area are learning about careers in environmental science thanks to the Lower Fox River Watershed Monitoring Program . The program, supported by the University of Wisconsin, has involved more than 700 students since its 2003 launch. “We have almost ten years of data,” said Annette Pelegrin, program coordinator. “It began in 2003 with five watersheds. We’ve trained teachers and schools that are interested and showed them how to measure different parameters.” Those include flow, temperature, transparency and turbidity of the program’s streams. YSI 55 meters are used to measure dissolved oxygen and levels of phosphorus, ammonia and nitrogen are checked with a Hach colorimeter.

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Ohio city sleuths for illegal discharges to streams

Springfield, Ohio, a college town of 60,000 in southwestern Ohio, sits on the confluence of the Mad River and Buck Creek. Springfield’s streams are as much a part of the city as is Wittenberg University. The streams and the university’s brick infrastructure stand as a constant backdrop to the action of the community but do not often draw attention themselves. Over the next year, however, Springfield will be paying close attention to its waterways in an effort to eliminate illegal discharges. “The city is required to determine the location of every pipe that enters Springfield’s streams,” said Sky Schelle, the stormwater coordinator for the city of Springfield. “If a pipe is flowing, we must determine the source of the flow.

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Tides and microbes transform nitrogen where streams and the ocean meet

Enormous amounts of excess nitrogen hit water bodies all over the globe, including the U.S., due to runoff from agricultural and other human activities. This nitrogen can cause dead zones and harmful algal growth. Before it reaches the ocean, microbes can process and remove some of it from stream sediments, connected aquifers and tidal freshwater zones.  Thanks to this process, coasts can have a decreased likelihood of harmful algal blooms.  Keeping coastal waters clean is important for many reasons, including the fact that about 60% of the U.S. population lives on coasts. But despite the importance of these nitrogen processes, researchers have not fully investigated how they work.

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