NexSens Aquadopp Current Profiler Mooring Cage

The NexSens Aquadopp ADCP Mooring Cages provide a secure and convenient means of deploying a Nortek Aquadopp acoustic Doppler current profiler.

Features

  • Integrated mooring clamps sized specifically for Aquadopp ADCP's
  • Can be deployed standalone or attached to CB-Series data buoy
  • Rugged stainless steel frame and PVC clamp construction
Your Price $1,495.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
NexSens
Government and Educational PricingGovernment and Educational Pricing
Free Lifetime Tech SupportFree Lifetime Tech Support
Free Ground ShippingFree Ground Shipping
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
/CAGE-AQDP Aquadopp current profiler mooring cage with clamps
$1,495.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
NexSens CB-50 Data Buoy CB-50 Data buoy with polymer-coated foam hull, 50 lb. buoyancy
$1,995.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
NexSens CB-Series Buoy Zinc Anode CB-ZA Sacrificial zinc anode for CB-Series data buoys
$29.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

The NexSens Aquadopp Current Profiler Mooring Cage provides a secure and convenient means of deploying a Nortek Aquadopp acoustic Doppler current profiler. The cage features a 316 stainless steel construction with top and bottom 3/4" eyenuts. The convenient eyenut connection allows the cage to be deployed in-line on an open water buoy mooring or bolted to the frame of a CB-Series data buoy.

Two integrated PVC mooring clamps are designed specifically for the diameter of an Aquadopp ADCP. Each clamp features a bolt design for quick clamping and release. The clamps are positioned at the optimal clamp areas of an Aquadopp so as not to deform the instrument.

For saltwater applications, sacrificial zinc shaft anodes are available to attach to the cage and mitigate corrosion during long-term deployments.

Questions & Answers
No Questions
Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

Monitoring for Runup Signals to Reduce Sneaker Wave Risk

Around the world, the occasional phenomenon known as sneaker waves poses a threat to beachgoers. Unusually large sneaker waves in 2016 and 2018 prompted Oregon State University (OSU) researchers to investigate these mysterious events. The research revealed the presence of runup signals that can provide earlier warnings to officials, reducing risk from these dangerous events. Dr. Tuba Ozkan-Haller of OSU spoke to EM about the research . “Sneaker waves occur in the Pacific Northwest, but they're also a worldwide phenomenon,” explains Dr. Ozkan-Haller. “Certain kinds of coastlines appear to be more well-suited to the occurrence of these waves. There are some characteristics that we know play into it, but there's still a lot of unknowns too.

Read More

Utah’s Canyonlands Research Center: A Great Study Location for Climate Effects on Ecosystem Processes, Community Dynamics and More

Canyonlands Research Center (CRC) is situated at The Nature Conservancy’s Dugout Ranch , over 5,200 private acres of research study area. One of CRC’s primary roles is to facilitate research and monitoring work of university and federal researchers. CRC is located adjacent to Canyonlands National Park , which extends over more than 337,000 acres of public land. CRC also partners with many organizations, including the Bureau of Land Management, USFS, NPS, USGS, Utah State University, and the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources to identify the most pressing research needs in this region.

Read More

Climate Change Asymmetry Transforming Food Webs

Recent research from a University of Guelph (U of G) team reveals that warmer temperatures caused by climate change are forcing species to alter their behavior, causing food webs in Ontario lakes to transform. As temperatures warm, larger species hunt new prey in deeper waters, changing the ways nutrients and energy flow in lakes and triggering a “rewiring” of food webs. Dr. Timothy Bartley , study lead author and a post-doctoral researcher in the U of G's Department of Integrative Biology , spoke to EM about the work . “I got started on this when I first began graduate school and joined an ongoing project, which was a collaboration with the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry ,” explains Dr. Bartley.

Read More