Turner Designs Turbidity Plus Turbidity Sensor

The Turner Designs Turbidity Plus is an accurate turbidity sensor including an integrated wiper that is triggered by the user.

Features

  • Low power consumption
  • Deployable to 200m depth
  • 0-3000 NTU measurement range
List Price $$$$$
Your Price Check Price
Stock Check Availability  

Overview
The Turner Designs Turbidity Plus is an accurate single-channel turbidity sensor with an integrated, user-controlled wiper motor. It is designed for integration with multiparameter systems and dataloggers from which it receives power and wiper motor triggers at user-defined intervals. Turbidity Plus has a linear range from 0 to 3,000 NTU with a minimum detection limit of 0.5 NTU. It delivers a voltage response proportional to the turbidity of the sample, which can be correlated to nephelometric turbidity unit (NTU) concentrations by calibrating the sensor using AMCO Clear Turbidity Standards.

Questions & Answers
How do I calibrate the sensor?
Calibrating the Turbidity Plus is a simple process that requires calibration standards to create a correlation factor which is used to convert raw voltage data to NTU concentrations. See page 8 of the manual on the Documents tab for step by step instructions.
Did you find what you were looking for?

Select Options

  Products 0 Item Selected
Image
Part #
Description
Price
Stock
Quantity
Turner Designs Turbidity Plus Turbidity Sensor
2180-000
Turbidity Plus turbidity sensor with integrated wiper, 0-3000 NTU range
Check Price
Check Availability  
  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

From Assessment to Angler: Continual Research Ensures Lake Erie Remains a Beacon of Freshwater Fishing

Lake Erie is well known for its abundant recreational fishing. Anglers come from across the country to try their luck at the “walleye capital of the world” and search for other freshwater species, such as bass, perch, and steelhead trout.  As one of the world’s largest freshwater fisheries, much effort is made behind the scenes to maintain fishing opportunities for visitors to enjoy year after year, efforts that often go unnoticed by the public. One of the lake's most important economic and tourism centers is the city of Sandusky, home to the Sandusky Fisheries Research Station . As part of the Ohio Division of Wildlife, the unit serves as a base for assessing fish populations and managing harvest with partner agencies from around Lake Erie.

Read More

High Definition Stream Surveys: Informed Management in Local Waterways

When it comes to environmental monitoring, new stream survey methodologies have revealed a great deal about water quality and streambed conditions over time. Such information can be particularly important in leading restoration initiatives and prioritizing management decisions. Historically, stream surveys have been conducted at a single point along the stream, with data then extrapolated for miles up and downstream. However, Brett Connell, Hydrologist and Director of Sales at Trutta Environmental Solutions, started developing a more intensive stream survey format in his master's program in 2010 at the University of Tennessee.

Read More

Climate Change and Microplastics: Monitoring Lake Champlain

Most people go to Lake Champlain for its exceptional views and thrilling boating, but it’s also home to a wide variety of interesting aquatic research projects. From studying microplastics to thermal dynamics of the lake, Timothy Mihuc, director of the Lake Champlain Research Institute (LCRI) at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh (SUNY Plattsburgh), has spent his career studying aquatic ecosystems.  As an aquatic biologist, he’s the main investigator on Lake Champlain’s research studies while also managing their grants, employees, and their hands-on buoy work.  Over the years, LCRI has received a number of environmental grants that aid in its monitoring research.

Read More