Hach sensION+ EC71 GLP Lab Conductivity Benchtop Meter
- 1, 2 or 3 point EC calibration
- Multiple measuring modes, including stability, continuous or interval
- Programmable calibration frequency
|LPV3110.97.0002||sensION+ EC71 GLP lab conductivity benchtop meter (meter only)|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
|LPV3170.97.0002||sensION+ EC7 lab conductivity benchtop meter kit with 5070 conductivity cell|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
Hach's sensION+ EC71 Laboratory Conductivity Meter is an all-in-one system with guided menu navigation designed for use in a wide variety of applications, measuring salinity, total dissolved solids, electrical conductivity and resistivity. It arrives equipped with a stirrer, calibraiton flasks, and RS 232 C connectibility. Multiple measuring modes are available, including stability, continuous, or interval. The meter holds up to 400 measurements, calibration data, and cell decords.
In The News
Nepal’s Mount Everest is a wonder to behold. Sitting at more than 29,000 feet, many attempt to summit it each year. And though some climbers don’t make it to the top, all of them have an effect on the mountain’s ecosystem.
What’s more, say scientists at Ball State University, the quantities of trash and human waste they leave behind are having disgusting effects on water quality downstream. At the bottom of Mount Everest, there are Sherpa communities too poor to afford water treatment plants and their members often drink untreated water straight off the mountain.
“You can find almost every kind of waste. Everything from water bottles, batteries, cans, toilet paper,” said Kirsten Nicholson, professor of geological sciences at Ball State.Read More
On March 23, 2014, a pulse of water 130 million cubic meters in volume flowed from the Morelos Dam just south of the U.S. - Mexico border through the lower Colorado River delta. Part of a hydrological experiment unprecedented in scale, the release was designed to bring temporary — but hopefully telling — relief to the parched delta. With the earliest results coming in from the ongoing project, researchers are beginning to understand just how beneficial a (relatively) small water pulse can benefit a water-starved region.
Getting the water downriver necessitated more than just an open floodgate. Universities, government agencies and nongovernmental organizations came together from both sides of the border to prepare for the pulse, and to monitor its continual impact.Read More
In the parched hills of the Sierra Nevada, researchers are surveying drought-weakened streams to see what effects long-term dryness is having on fish populations in the region. Their findings so far have been less than stellar, with sparse numbers of fish being counted.
Still, as data collection is progressing, the researchers, who work out of the University of California, Davis’ Center for Watershed Sciences, are gathering insights that could aid in conservation efforts that are expected to grapple with coming climate changes.
The purposes of the investigation are two-fold. “If we ever get rain again, we want to see how well these areas are recovering from drought,” said Rebecca Quinones, a postdoctoral researcher at the center and leader of the project.Read More