Onset HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Loggers

The HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Data Logger is ideal for food, pharmaceutical, autoclave, and other applications where high-accuracy temperature data is critical.

Features

  • Food-grade 316 Series stainless steel
  • High-accuracy, extended temperature range
  • Suitable for high pressure applications to 2200psi
Starting At $305.00
Stock Check Availability  
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Onset HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature LoggersU12-015 HOBO U12 stainless steel temperature logger
$305.00
Check Availability  
Onset HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Loggers U12-015-02 HOBO U12 stainless steel temperature logger, 5" probe
$410.00
Check Availability  
Onset HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Loggers
U12-015
HOBO U12 stainless steel temperature logger
Check Availability  
$305.00
Onset HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Loggers
U12-015-02
HOBO U12 stainless steel temperature logger, 5" probe
Check Availability  
$410.00
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Onset USB Cable CABLE-USBMB USB cable
$16.00
Check Availability  
Onset HOBOware Pro Software BHW-PRO-DLD HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, download only
$75.00
Check Availability  
Onset HOBOware Pro Software BHW-PRO-USB HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, USB drive
$99.00
Check Availability  
Onset HOBOware Pro Software BHW-PRO-CD HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, CD
$99.00
Check Availability  
Onset Compliance Certification COMPLIANCE_CERT Compliance certification
$25.00
Check Availability  
USB cable
Check Availability  
$16.00
HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, download only
Check Availability  
$75.00
Onset HOBOware Pro Software
BHW-PRO-USB
HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, USB drive
Check Availability  
$99.00
Onset HOBOware Pro Software
BHW-PRO-CD
HOBOware Pro Software for Windows and Mac, CD
Check Availability  
$99.00
Compliance certification
Check Availability  
$25.00
The HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Data Logger is ideal for food, pharmaceutical, autoclave, and other applications where high-accuracy temperature data is critical. With its broad temperature range (-40 to 125C) and food-grade stainless steel housing, the U12 Stainless Temperature Data Logger withstands process conditions from pasteurization to flash freezing and washdown. The U12 Stainless is also ideal for high-temperature or deep underwater applications.

Measurement range: -40° to 125°C (-40° to 257°F)
Accuracy: ± 0.25°C from 0° to 50°C (± 0.45°F from 32° to 122°F), see Plot A in manual
Resolution: 0.03°C at 25°C (0.05°F at 77°F), see Plot A in manual
Drift: 0.05°C/year + 0.1°C/1000 hrs above 100°C (0.09°F/year + 0.2°F/1000 hrs above 212°F)

Response time in 1 m/s (2.2 mph) airflow
U12-015: < 10 minutes, typical to 90%
U12-015-02: 2.25 minutes, typical to 90%

Response time in water
U12-015: < 3.5 minutes, typical to 90%
U12-015-02: 20 seconds, typical to 90%

Time accuracy: ± 2 minute per month at 25°C (77°F), see Plot B in manual
Operating environment: Air, water, steam, 0 to 100% RH

Operating temperature
Logging: -40° to 125°C (-40° to 257°F)
Launch/readout: 0° to 50°C (32° to 122°F), per USB specification

Battery life: 3 year typical use, factory replaceable
Memory: 64K bytes (43,000 12-bit measurements)
Construction: Food-grade 316 Series Stainless Steel

Weight
U12-015: 72 g (2.5 oz)
U12-015-02: 82 g (2.9 oz)

Logger dimensions: 17.5 x 101.6 mm (0.69 x 4.00 inches)
Probe dimensions: (U12-015-02 only): 4 x 124 mm (0.16 x 4.90 inches)
Pressure/depth rating: 2200 psi (1500 m/4900 ft) maximum
Vibration rating: Navy spec: NAVMAT P-9492 (non-probe model only)
NIST certificate: Available for additional charge; temperature range -30° to 120°C (-22° to 248°F)

 

  • HOBO U12 Stainless Temperature Logger
  • O-Ring replacement kit
Questions & Answers
No Questions
Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

Monitoring Water Pollution in Keweenaw Bay

As much as climate change and pollution impact current generations and present environmental conditions, the compounding damages will continue to wreak havoc against generations to come if no actions are taken. This idea is central for scientists who focus their research on monitoring, analyzing and responding to environmental data. Researchers like Dylan Friisvall, the water quality technician for the Keweenaw Bay Indian Community (KBIC) Natural Resources Department (NRD) , have dedicated their careers to monitoring pollution and water quality in order to protect resources for the future. “One of the best parts of my job is just being outdoors, it makes my day go by faster because I get to enjoy the fresh air, and help do my part in protecting the environment,” says Friisvall.

Read More

Balancing Forest Biodiversity and Land Use Benefits

A new study by Fangyuan Hua, Assistant Professor at Peking University’s Institute of Ecology, compiles data showing that restoring native forests results in better biodiversity, greater carbon storage and more soil conservation and water provisioning benefits. However, the data also indicates that tree plantations are better at providing wood. The benefits and downsides of each forest type lead to tradeoffs in land management practices. In their paper , Hua and colleagues explore the advantages and disadvantages of different forest types, hoping to point the way toward better forest restoration practices. They hope to encourage practices that balance environmental goals with wood production needs.

Read More

Protecting Endangered Species: Conducting Mussel Surveys

*This is part two of a two-part story on endangered mussels. To read part one, click here * With over 300 endangered mussel species in the United States, environmental agencies like EnviroScience rise to the challenge of protecting these vital species. When new construction sites are determined, the Endangered Species Act steps in to protect any endangered wildlife within the impacted area. Unfortunately, the protocols surrounding these protections can be complex and difficult to understand, making the work of scientists like Greg Zimmerman, Corporate Vice President for EnviroScience and an endangered mussel surveyor, vital to protecting biodiversity.

Read More