Proactive Low Flow Sampling Controller
- User can precisely control the water discharge with the turn of a knob
- Used to monitor and regulate low flow sampling as low as 40mL/min
- Includes 3' wire lead to battery clamps and 5' wire lead to pump connector
|PA-10800||Low Flow Sampling Controller|
|P-10100||12V Engineered Plastic Cyclone pump with 35' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10150||12V Engineered Plastic Mini-Typhoon pump with 50' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10200||12V Engineered Plastic Typhoon pump with 60' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10250||12V Engineered Plastic Tempest pump with 70' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10300||12V Engineered Plastic Mini-Monsoon pump with 80' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10275||12V Engineered Plastic Super Twister pump with 90' wire lead & battery clamps|
|P-10330||12V Engineered Plastic Tornado pump with 110' wire lead & battery clamps|
|PSN-10000||12V Engineered Plastic Supernova 70 pump with 80' wire lead, cigarette plug & battery clamps|
|P-10380||12V Engineered Plastic Abyss pump with 230' wire lead & battery clamps|
The Proactive Low Flow Sampling Controller is engineered specifically for the Standard Engineered Plastic Cyclone, Mini-Typhoon, Typhoon, Tempest, Mini-Monsoon, and Abyss pumps.
With the Low Flow Sampling Controller, the user can precisely control the water discharge with the turn of a knob. The Low Flow Sampling Controller is used to monitor and regulate low flow sampling as low as 40mL/min.
- Engineered with reverse polarity protection
- Advanced thermal overload protection
- Heavy duty steel weatherproof case
- Constant Voltage Boosting Technology (CVBT) allows the correct voltage to reach the pump motors
- 20 AMP "safety" fuse to protect electronics and user
- 6 month parts and labor warranty
- 'Ramp Up' control dial
- 3 foot wire lead to battery clamps and 5 foot wire leads to pump connector
- Steel handle for comfort and control
- (1) Low Flow Sampling Controller
- (1) 3' wire lead to battery clamps
- (1) 5' wire leads to pump connector
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Visitors to the Apostle Islands National Lakeshore reported algae washing up on shore around the park.
It was a marked shift for the park, made up of a portion of the Lake Superior lakeshore and nearby islands. The water surrounding the park is cold, clear and typically low in nutrients: a combination unlikely to result in algal blooms.
But, in 2012 and again in 2018 after violent storms, major algal blooms—ones observed over multiple days—washed ashore and clogged the beaches with unsightly, scummy algae.
Not the usual suspects
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