Solinst Standalone Field Table

The Standalone Field Table is ideal for maintaining a safe spot for groundwater sampling applications.


  • Legs are easily adjusted to different heights
  • Easy to set up and can be deployed anywhere on your monitoring site
  • Aluminum tabletop and frame will not rust
Your Price $77.00
Stock Check Availability  

The Standalone Field Table from Solinst is made from lightweight aluminium (3.5 kg (7.7 lbs)). It features adjustable legs to meet your height requirements. The legs can be easily set from 45 cm to 70 cm (17.7” to 27.6”) high. The tabletop and frame are simple to fold for transport and fit in a compact carry case with a handy shoulder strap. When folded and in the bag, the Field Table measures less than 96.5 cm x 20.3 cm x 14 cm (38" x 8" x 5.5").

The Standalone Field Table, with a larger tabletop surface area – 90.5 cm x 52 cm (35.6” x 20.5”) – is ideal for groundwater sampling applications. It provides a stable, level surface for equipment such as the Solinst Model 410 Peristaltic Pump or the 464 Electronic Pump Control Unit, as well as your sample containers, coolers, etc. It also provides a space for disassembling equipment such as pumps and bailers, for decontamination between sampling rounds.

The Standalone Field Table is also a safe/dry spot to use your field laptop or spread out tools and equipment for larger projects, such as pumping tests, or multilevel system or other well installations. The Standalone Field Table’s slatted tabletop allows water to easily drain and the notches keep equipment, such as Leveloggers, from rolling off.

  • (1) Standalone field table
  • (1) Carry bag
Questions & Answers
No Questions
Did you find what you were looking for?

Select Options

  Products 0 Item Selected
Part #
Solinst Standalone Field Table
Standalone field table, includes carry bag
Your Price $77.00
Check Availability  
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

Going, Going, Gone: Endangered Species Recovery and Conservation

Across the planet, biodiversity and natural habitats are declining dramatically. Countless species of flora and fauna around the world are being listed as either threatened, endangered, or extinct. According to a 2019 UN Study , around one million species are already at risk of extinction. Unless action is taken to reduce the causes of biodiversity loss, many of these species could disappear within the next few decades. Invasive species, habitat destruction, pollution, and other environmental stressors are all major causes of biodiversity decline. While high biodiversity is synonymous with places like the Amazon Rainforest and the Great Barrier Reef, it can also be found locally.

Read More

CastAway Doubts about Conductivity, Depth and Temperature Monitoring

The Sontek CastAway-CTD is a castable device that measures conductivity, temperature and depth. The instrument has been used in the field for over a decade by oceanographers, limnologists, divers, fishers and educators. There have been few changes since the first iteration in 2010, showing that the instrument is durable and accurate without requiring new models.   The CastAway is the first conductivity, temperature and depth (CTD) instrument of its kind. While other CTDs are large and cumbersome to deploy, with cages and isolated sensors, the CastAway is a small, lightweight and easy-to-use instrument. Typical CTDs utilize pumps to ensure water flows over the sensors during deployment.

Read More

Dimethyl Sulfide: A Key to Marine Sulfur Biogeochemistry

Christopher Spiese is assistant dean at the Getty College of Arts & Sciences, acting director of the school of social sciences and human interaction, and associate professor of chemistry at Ohio Northern University. He is also a marine sulfur enthusiast. Marine sulfur biogeochemistry, which involves the cycling of sulfur through aquatic biological and geological systems, is essential for the functioning of marine life. However, the exact chemistry involved is not entirely known, piquing the interest of researchers like Spiese. “I went into marine sulfur biogeochemistry during my graduate work. I completed a doctoral environmental chemistry program at SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry (SUNY-ESF) under David Kieber.

Read More