Solinst Rainlogger Edge Rain Gauge Logger

The Rainlogger Edge is an inexpensive datalogger designed to record the tips of a standard tipping-bucket rain gauge with a reed switch output.

Features

  • Improved ESD (electrostic discharge) protection with ABS housing
  • Offers long-term reliability with a 10-year battery
  • Non-volatile memory stores up to 60,000 readings
List Price $296.00
Your Price $281.20
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Solinst
Government and Educational PricingGovernment and Educational Pricing
Free Lifetime Tech SupportFree Lifetime Tech Support
Free Ground ShippingFree Ground Shipping
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Solinst Rainlogger Edge Rain Gauge Logger111108 Rainlogger Edge rain gauge logger, includes 6' connection cable
$281.20
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Solinst Rainlogger Edge Rain Gauge Logger
111108
Rainlogger Edge rain gauge logger, includes 6' connection cable
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
$281.20
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Solinst USB Optical Reader 110149 USB optical reader
$151.00
In Stock
Solinst RS-232 Optical Reader 104755 RS-232 optical reader
$104.30
In Stock
Solinst USB Direct Read Interface Cable 109609 USB direct read interface cable
$190.00
In Stock
Solinst RS-232 Direct Read Interface Cable 106985 RS-232 direct read interface cable
$128.00
In Stock
Solinst Direct Read USB Communication Package 107379 Direct read USB communication package, includes optical reader & direct read interface cable
$341.00
In Stock
Solinst DataGrabber Data Transfer Device 111939 DataGrabber data transfer device, includes 512MB USB flash drive
$213.00
In Stock
Solinst Levelogger App Interface 111348 Levelogger App Interface for real-time view and data upload
$353.00
In Stock
Solinst LevelSender Cellular Telemetry System 111513 LevelSender cellular telemetry system
$853.10
In Stock
Solinst Threaded Direct Read to Optical Adapter 112123 Threaded direct read to optical adapter
$72.00
In Stock
Solinst SDI-12 Interface Cable 109033 SDI-12 interface cable
$293.00
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Solinst Direct Read Cable Assemblies 110582 Direct read cable assembly, 5'
$84.00
In Stock
USB optical reader
In Stock
$151.00
RS-232 optical reader
In Stock
$104.30
USB direct read interface cable
In Stock
$190.00
RS-232 direct read interface cable
In Stock
$128.00
Direct read USB communication package, includes optical reader & direct read interface cable
In Stock
$341.00
DataGrabber data transfer device, includes 512MB USB flash drive
In Stock
$213.00
Levelogger App Interface for real-time view and data upload
In Stock
$353.00
LevelSender cellular telemetry system
In Stock
$853.10
Threaded direct read to optical adapter
In Stock
$72.00
SDI-12 interface cable
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
$293.00
Direct read cable assembly, 5'
In Stock
$84.00

The Rainlogger Edge is an inexpensive datalogger designed to record the tips of a standard tipping-bucket rain gauge with a reed switch output. This compact and durable field unit offers long-term reliability and convenience with a battery that lasts up to 10 years, and improved ESD (electrostatic discharge) protection with an ABS housing.

The event time stamp and total rainfall per time period is logged in non-volatile memory, which holds up to 60,000 readings. Sampling is event based, as the Rainlogger Edge records and saves each tip of the tipping-bucket as it happens.

  • (1) Solinst Rainlogger Edge
  • (1) Cable with flying leads, 6 ft.
Questions & Answers
Will the rainlogger output total rainfall as well as tips?

Yes, the Rainlogger Edge records each tip and outputs the amount of rainfall per programmed time period based on user-input tip-bucket volume. The Rainlogger can also determine max rainfall per sampling interval.

What instruments are compatible with the Rainlogger Edge?

In addition to any reed- switch tipping bucket rain gauge, the Rainlogger Edge is compatible with all Solinst Levelogger communication and deployment accessories. Logged data can be downloaded directly to a PC, Leveloader or through a telemetry system.

Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

Utah’s Canyonlands Research Center: A Great Study Location for Climate Effects on Ecosystem Processes, Community Dynamics and More

Canyonlands Research Center (CRC) is situated at The Nature Conservancy’s Dugout Ranch , over 5,200 private acres of research study area. One of CRC’s primary roles is to facilitate research and monitoring work of university and federal researchers. CRC is located adjacent to Canyonlands National Park , which extends over more than 337,000 acres of public land. CRC also partners with many organizations, including the Bureau of Land Management, USFS, NPS, USGS, Utah State University, and the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources to identify the most pressing research needs in this region.

Read More

“WireWall” Measuring Flood Risk in Real Time

This past winter, physical oceanographer Jenny Brown and her team at the National Oceanography Centre (NOC) , United Kingdom, were trialing a new concept: “WireWall” with colleagues at HR Wallingford. This new system for measuring wave hazard at sea walls allows managers to understand flood risk for existing coastal structures better, and Dr. Brown spoke to EM about the system and what inspired it. “Traditional sensors don’t work in spray conditions,” explains Dr. Brown. “We’ve got a lot of oceangoing sensors that measure currents, water depths, all sorts of information, but the second you put them on land and out of solid water, they don’t work, often because they’re acoustic systems.

Read More

Is eradicating Great Lakes sea lamprey an “impossible dream?” Researchers say no

The sea lamprey’s days in the Great Lakes could be numbered. That’s according to one researcher who took one of the first scientific looks at the possibility of sea lamprey eradication in the Great Lakes. So, can you remove enough sea lamprey to make them disappear? “Well the answer is we already have,” said Michael Jones, emeritus professor of fisheries and wildlife at Michigan State University. “Then there’s the obvious question: Why are they still here?”  While multiple gaps in current management techniques, like sea lamprey poisons called lampricides, could account for sea lamprey’s persistence in the Great Lakes, new technology could help sea lamprey managers eliminate inaccessible populations.

Read More