Onset Solar Radiation Shield

The solar radiation shield is recommended for temperature and relative humidity measurement accuracy in locations exposed to direct or reflected solar radiation.

Features

  • Mounts on tripods, masts, or flat vertical surfaces.
  • For use with loggers such as the HOBO MX2300, HOBO Pendant and U-Series
Starting At $90.00
Stock Check Availability  

The solar radiation shield is recommended for temperature and relative humidity measurement accuracy in locations exposed to direct or reflected solar radiation. Mounts on tripods, masts, or flat vertical surfaces. The solar radiation shield is ideal for use with loggers such as the HOBO MX2300, HOBO Pendant and U-Series data loggers. The following loggers require mounting brackets:

  • HOBO MX2301 or MX2305 loggers require the MX2300-RS-BRACKET
  • HOBO U22 or U23-001 loggers require the U23 Clamp Kit

Height: 152mm (6.0"); 165 mm (6.5") with bracket
Width: 210mm (8.3")
Depth: 187mm (7.4"); bracket protrudes an additional 44mm (1.8") from shield
Mounting: Includes 1.5” u-bolts for mast mounting, or mount on a flat surface with user-supplied screws

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

Select Options

  Products 0 Item Selected
Image
Part #
Description
Price
Stock
Quantity
Onset Solar Radiation Shield
RS1
Solar radiation shield, unassembled
$90.00
Check Availability  
Onset Solar Radiation Shield
M-RSA
Solar radiation shied, assembled
$130.00
Check Availability  
Notice: At least 1 product is not available to purchase online
×
Multiple Products

have been added to your cart

There are items in your cart.

Cart Subtotal: $xxx.xx

Go to Checkout

In The News

Not So Quiet Polar Night: Arctic Creatures Found to be Active During Dark Part of the Year

Most people need little more than a comfortable pillow, a blanket, and a dark room to drift off into a multi-hour snooze. Many researchers assumed that once plunged into darkness for about half the year during the polar night, most polar creatures would do the same: fall asleep and take a big nap for as long as the darkness lasted. But Jon Cohen, associate professor of marine sciences, school of marine science and policy, in the College of Earth, Ocean, and the Environment at the University of Delaware, wondered if that was true. Despite the technical challenges of monitoring biota in very low light conditions, Cohen and his team were determined to find out if krill, copepods, and other creatures were dozing off in the dark or seeking out prey, light, and each other.

Read More

Orange Stream Dreams: Monitoring Acid Mine Drainage and Watershed Health

Not many young people pondering careers come up with the words “acid mine drainage.” But Jen Bowman, Director of Environmental Programs at the Voinovich School at Ohio University, could not help but be fascinated by what she saw during her days as an Ohio University student collecting field samples. “My interest in acid mine drainage, and how it affects watersheds, goes way back to my undergraduate days,” she explains. “We saw firsthand how streams could be impacted by drainage from abandoned mines. Sometimes streams had such severe problems they turned orange. It was hard not to be struck by that. I was drawn in to the many associated challenges, keeping watersheds clean, and improving stream health.

Read More

Summer 2022 Environmental Monitor Available Now

Summer 2022 Environmental Monitor From the continuous monitoring occurring in the Susquehanna River Basin region of the United States to a volcanic crater lake in Costa Rica , this latest edition of the Environmental Monitor covers a variety of remote monitoring methods. Empowered by cloud data, researchers in Malaysia, Australia, the United Kingdom , the United States and elsewhere spent the year gathering data and publishing their findings to the public. Other topics include highlighting the work of science professionals that are dedicated to harnessing data. This edition showcases the diversity of science by featuring stories from a marine technician in Antarctica , an outreach specialist in Michigan , and researchers from across the world.

Read More