RainWise Radio Repeater
- Can be used to obtain a continuous signal around corners
- Repeater must be within reach of electrical outlet
- Multiple repeaters can be used if necessary
|800-1165||Radio repeater, 2.4 GHz|
|Usually ships in 3-5 days|
The MK-III-LR Repeater has a maximum range of 1 mile clear line-of-sight between itself and the transmitting device, and again between itself and the receiving device. The Repeater is a hard-wired unit and must be located in a place that is weatherproof, within reach of an electrical outlet, and free from obstructions to communications. Things that may reduce or disable communications are:
- Metal roofing or siding
- Brick, stone or cement structures
- Trees or dense foliage
In The News
RainWise is one of the oldest players in the weather monitoring market, having been around since 1974. For reference, that’s only 4 years younger than the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
Through the years this Maine-based company has logged several advancements in the field starting with RainWise’s very first product, the tipping bucket rain gauge, which is now an industry standard. Since then they have introduced the first consumer digital weather station and the first wireless consumer weather station among other pioneering innovations.
With more than 40 years of experience, the products that RainWise produces today are just as inspired.Read More
In Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, pollution and runoff from storms and snowmelt are getting the close look they deserve, and there’s much more to examine.
Weather, from heavy spring storms to long months of snow and freezing temperatures, makes the polluting potential of runoff and snowmelt greater than and different from warmer climate cities, said Garry Codling in an email. In Saskatoon, potentially harmful elements in runoff can exceed the guidelines for runoff set by the Canadian government.Read More
Appalachia may be as closely associated with mining as it is to anything else. That close relationship will leave its mark on the area’s streams long after the last mine closes.
A nine-year study recently published in Science of the Total Environment shows that long after mining activity stops and the land is left to heal, streams and stream life are slow to recover.
“We could be really fine point and say that some of them seem to be recovering very, very slowly,” said Carl Zipper, professor emeritus of environmental science at Virginia Tech University . Most of the streams studied didn’t show signs of recovery.Read More