T-Clamp

NexSens T-Clamp Mooring Clamp

NexSens T-Clamp Mooring Clamp

Description

The NexSens T-Clamp mooring clamp is designed to securely attach a string of T-Node temperature sensors along a mooring line in buoy-based applications.

Features

  • Designed for use with NexSens T-Node connectorized water temperature sensors
  • Clamps along 1/4" stainless steel mooring line
  • Includes two cable ties for securing to each sensor along the mooring line
More Views
Your Price
$29.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

The NexSens T-Clamp mooring clamp is designed to securely attach a string of T-Node temperature sensors along a mooring line in buoy-based applications. The clamp is designed for use with 3/16" vinyl-coated mooring lines and includes two cable ties for securing the sensor.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
NexSens T-Clamp Mooring Clamp T-Clamp Mooring clamp for ~1" diameter sensors & 3/16" vinyl coated SS wire rope
$29.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
NexSens 3/16" Stainless Steel Mooring Lines SS187-10 Custom built 3/16" vinyl coated SS mooring line, 10'
$60.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Additional Product Information:

Related Products

In The News

Buoy Data Powers Muskegon Lake Hypoxia Research

Sixty years ago, the famous ecologist George Evelyn Hutchinson wrote, “A skillful limnologist can possibly learn more about the nature of a lake from a series of oxygen determinations than from any other chemical data.†Since then, oxygen measurements have only grown more relevant as the problem of hypoxia expands in lakes, oceans and estuaries across the globe.   But ecologists’ ability to measure oxygen has grown too. When Hutchison wrote that in 1957,  the “series of oxygen determinations†produced by a data buoy like the one floating on Muskegon Lake in Michigan was unthinkable.

Read More

Long-Term Monitoring Aids Scientists Studying Sea Star Wasting Mystery

Scientists working to solve the mystery of Sea Star Wasting Disease—and to learn more about the possible keystone species Pisaster ochraceus , the ochre sea star—are reaping the benefits of long-term monitoring of the species along the West Coast. Dr. Melissa Miner , a UC Santa Cruz researcher in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, spoke with EM about her two decades of work with the Multi-Agency Rocky Intertidal Network and her recent efforts surrounding the ochre sea star. Keeping an eye on intertidal species In 2013, people began to notice that sea stars all along the West Coast were in the grip of a strange disease. The stars exhibited lesions and quickly succumbed, deteriorating and wasting away.

Read More

Simple, Brilliant Water Quality Fixes From Environmental Engineering

If you're from a small town in the US, or even if you've ever taken a drive through rural America, you've almost certainly seen large water storage tanks gracing the skyline. Some have even become landmarks in their own right, with clever decorations that say something about the communities they stand in. In fact, even the largest city in the U.S., New York City, is full of 12,000 to 17,000 municipal water tanks on stilted legs, dotting the city's otherwise modern-looking profile. These water tanks are used by communities around the country, and they store up enough water for municipal drinking use, plus emergencies.

Read More