Solinst Levelogger 2" Well Cap Assembly

The Solinst Levelogger Well Cap Assembly is designed to fit 2" wells, and provides options for installing Leveloggers with wireline, Kevlar rope, or using a Direct Read Cable.

Features

  • Simultaneously supports both Levelogger and Barologger
  • Cap is secured with twist lock and accommodates 3/8" (9.5mm) shackle diameter lock
  • Well cap is vented to allow for the equalization of barometric pressure in the well
Your Price $23.00
Stock 11AVAILABLE
The Solinst Model 3001 Well Cap Assembly for Leveloggers is designed to fit 2" wells (or 4" wells with Reducer), and provides options for installing Leveloggers with wireline, Kevlar rope, or using a Direct Read Cable. The well cap base provides a tight friction fit onto the well casing and is secured to the base with a twist lock. For further security, a 3/8 (9.5mm) shackle diameter lock can be used. The Well Cap is also vented to allow for the equalization of barometric pressure in the well.

When installing Leveloggers using a Stainless Steel wireline or Kevlar rope suspension, the water level dataloggers are securely supported when tied off to the eyebolt included on the underside of the well cap insert. When installing Leveloggers using a Direct Read Cable, the cable simply fits inside the convenient well cap insert hole, when the red dust cap is removed. For Levelogger installations where a Barologger is to be installed in the same well, the well cap supports up to two Direct Read Cables. Even with the two Direct Read Cables installed, there is still an access hole available for manual water level measurements or groundwater sampling, without disturbing the down-hole Leveloggers.
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
Solinst Levelogger 2" Well Cap Assembly
110099
2" well cap assembly
$23.00
11 Available
  Accessories 0 Item Selected
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

Coastal Restoration in Rhode Island

Anyone who has spent a significant amount of time in nature can likely relate to feeling connected and defensive toward protecting the environment. Heather Kinney, a coastal restoration scientist with The Nature Conservancy in Rhode Island, knows this feeling well, having felt a deep connection to nature her entire life. “I have always had a deep love for nature and the environment, particularly being out on the water and being drawn to the ocean, as cliché as that sounds,” says Kinney. Being so close to nature her entire life led Kinney to pursue a career in conservation and restoration. “You want to protect what you love, and I think that once I fell in love with it- it was something that I wanted to be able to pursue professionally,” she explains.

Read More

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