Hach CEL Complete Aquaculture Laboratory Kit
This Hach test kit contains instruments and chemicals for 15 tests critical to effective aquatic management in the field.
- Rugged carrying case is designed for durability and portability
- Pre-measured reagents are impervious to environmental contamination
- Supports rapid field testing and immediate results
|251233||CEL complete aquaculture lab kit|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
Aquaculture testing is imperative to the survival and maintenance of aquatic livestock. The Hach CEL Complete Aquaculture Laboratory Kit includes all of the necessary equipment to perform 15 different tests critical to the mobile lab or at the field site. Sample tests are run quickly and efficiently to ensure results are communicated quickly to decision makers.
The water quality parameters that can be tested with this kit are: acidity, alkalinity, ammonia, carbon dioxide, chloride, dissolved oxygen, harndess, iron, nitrate, nitrite, phosphorus and temperature.
- (1) DR900 Colorimeter
- (1) HQd pH Meter & Probe
- (1) Digital Titrator
- (1) TDS Pocket Tester
- (1) Reagent Sets
- (1) Apparatus
- (1) Manual
- (1) Procedure Manual CD
- (1) Carrying Case
Under the "Documents" tab is a document titled "Storage Guide", this will help ensure everything is put in it's proper place.
In The News
New Zealand scientists have discovered an environmental monitoring application for medical DNA diagnostic technology, the Global Post reported .
The Next-Generation Sequencing technology could be used to monitor industrial impacts on marine environmentals. The method works by identifying and analyzing a group of microscopic, environmentally sensitive organisms known as foraminifera.
Monitoring through chemical analysis or similar methods can take up to eight months, but the new method promises to deliver results in a matter of days. New Zealand requires certain industries, such as aquaculture and offshore energy, to monitor the environment.Read More
New research indicates that mobile fishing gear that drag along the ocean’s bottom are more destructive to ground fish habitats and geological formations, according to a release from Northeastern University .
Published in Reviews in Fisheries Science &; Aquaculture , the research states that trawls and dredges have a greater negative impact on New England’s bottom-dwelling fish, such as cod, haddock and cusk, than stationary traps or gill nets. The mobile gear can also damage fragile cobble and boulders, geological features that provide habitat to aquatic organisms and take thousands of years to form.
Damage to New England’s fisheries is a growing problem, as the region’s cod fishing industry continues its three-decade decline.Read More
There will soon be a new GIS map out to guide Wisconsin aquaculture startups on the best places to set up a fish farm, according to a Wisconsin Sea Grant blog post .
Allen Brandt, a University of Wisconsin graduate student, took the reins on the project under the guidance of Chris Hertleb, a UW biology professor.
The map they are developing incorporates several factors fish farmers need to know to find the optimal location to set up shop. It includes which tracts of land are available and acceptable by federal government standards to farm fish.
Brandt also added water quality data from Wisconsin counties, including pH, hardness and water availability. Since some counties had little to no data, Brandt had to fill in the gaps himself.Read More