OTT SVR 100 Surface Velocity Radar Sensor

OTT SVR 100 is a simple, non-contact, compact surface water velocity radar sensor designed for measuring flow in open channels and rivers where reliable velocity data is required continuously.

Features

  • Continuous non-contact surface velocity measurements during low, normal or high flows
  • Sensor unaffected by floating debris or suspended sediment by installing above the water surface
  • Easily integrate with new or existing systems using SDI-12 (over RS-485) or Modbus protocols
List Price $$$$$
Your Price Check Price
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
OTT
Free Lifetime Tech SupportFree Lifetime Tech Support
Free Ground ShippingFree Ground Shipping
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
OTT SVR 100 Surface Velocity Radar Sensor63.151.001.9.0 SVR 100 surface velocity radar sensor, 10m cable
Check Price
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
OTT SVR 100 PC Communication Cable 97.120.371.4.2 SVR 100 PC communication cable (RS-232), 1.5m
Check Price
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

OTT SVR 100 is a simple, non-contact, compact surface water velocity radar sensor. Designed for measuring flow in open channels and rivers where reliable velocity data is required continuously, during floods or periods of high concentrations of suspended sediments. The sensor is mounted above the water surface, away from floating debris using a flexible bracket for vertical or horizontal installation. Velocity measurements and sensor status information from the integrated vibration and tilt sensor is available via SDI-12 over RS-485 and Modbus. It is also compatible with OTT Prodis 2 software for system calibration.

  • (1) SVR 100 surface velocity sensor
  • (1) Swivel mount
  • (1) 10m cable
  • (1) Quick start guide
Questions & Answers
No Questions
Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

Restoring Native Brook Trout in North Carolina

The North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission ’s Inland Fisheries Division has been working to restore brook trout in the state. Coldwater research coordinator Jacob Rash, who works with the brook trout team technicians on this project, spoke to EM about the work. “In North Carolina, brook trout are our only native trout species,” explains Mr. Rash. “With that come biological and ecological considerations as well as cultural importance. A lot of folks here grew up fishing for brook trout with their relatives, so it's an important species that we work to try to conserve. We've done quite a bit of work to figure out where those brook trout populations are and what they are, in terms of genetics.

Read More

Robotic Fish May Reduce Live Fish Testing Near Hydroelectric Plants

Each year in Germany, as many as 450,000 living fish undergo live animal experiments to test how fish-friendly hydroelectric power plants in the country are. The idea is to discover how readily the fish can move through hydroelectric turbine installations in order to ultimately reduce mortality rates. Of course, subjecting live fish to a potentially deadly test to save others is a bitter irony. And it's one that a team of scientists from the RETERO research project hopes to eventually mitigate with a robotic fish for testing. EM corresponded with Olivier Cleynen and Stefan Hoerner from the University of Magdeburg about the complex flow conditions that set the parameters for the project.

Read More

Mobile HAB Lab, Citizen Scientists Building Awareness

News stories about dogs getting sick from harmful algal blooms (HABs) in lakes have caused worry among members of the public this summer more than once. But Regional Science Consortium (RSC) Executive Director Dr. Jeanette Schnars and a dedicated team are bringing awareness about HABs to the public with the Mobile HAB Lab. “We just launched the HAB Citizen Scientists program this year,” explains Dr. Schnars. “It helps us work with people, especially people who spend time at marinas frequently, that are out there all season long.” The season for boaters at Presque Isle, where RSC is located, starts in mid-May and usually continues through the beginning or middle of October.

Read More