77902

Watermark Vertical Polycarbonate Sampler Kit

Watermark Vertical Polycarbonate Sampler Kit

Description

For free-flushing and in-series deployments, this vertical bottle collects water samples at any depth.

Features

  • Messenger-activated release mechanism has integral cable clamps allowing samplers to be easily attached to any point on line
  • Constructed of clear polycarbonate, polyethylene and silicone
  • EPA approved for ultra-clean analysis of water, including trace metals and organics
Free Shipping on this product
Your Price
$483.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

Constructed from clear polycarbonate, polyethylene and silicone, the WaterMark 2.2 liter vertical bottle is EPA approved for ultra-clean analysis of water, including trace metals and organics.

For free-flushing and in-series deployments, this vertical bottle collects water samples at any depth. It features a messenger-activated release mechanism has integral cable clamps allowing samplers to be easily attached to any point on line.

Note: In-series deployments of multiple bottles on a single line require 333g split bronze messengers with lanyards (sold separately).
What's Included:
  • (1) 2.2 liter vertical bottle
  • (1) 20.0m nylon cord
  • (1) Line reel
  • (1) 250g solid bronze messenger
  • (1) Plastic carrying case
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Watermark Vertical Polycarbonate Sampler Kit 77902 Vertical polycarbonate water bottle sampler kit, 2.2L
$483.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Watermark Split Messenger with Lanyard 77905 Split messenger with lanyard, 333g
$175.14
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Watermark Sampler Bottle Spare Parts Kit 78903 Spare parts for 2.2L & 5L water bottles
$85.56
Usually ships in 3-5 days

Questions & Answers

| Ask a Question
Is there a possibility that the messenger will get lost during sampling?
The messenger is a brass weight with a hole through it that is threaded onto the cord (much like a large metal bead). When you are ready to take the sample, let the messenger slide down the line where it will trigger the release mechanism to close the sampler bottle. As it remains on the line once deployed (it will rest on top of the release mechanism until retrieved) it will not get lost during sampling. Care should be taken not to lose the messenger prior to sampling (don't remove it from the line while setting up or storing).

Related Products

In The News

Monitoring for Biodiversity with 1st Commercial eDNA Service in the UK

Surveying waterways for defining habitats and ranges may soon be much quicker and easier thanks to the applied use of environmental DNA (eDNA). Traditional studies have relied upon the slow, difficult, and somewhat haphazard process of catching fauna in the field using any number of techniques. This is even more difficult than usual when the target of the study is an endangered animal. A new company NatureMetrics , which spun-out from the University of East Anglia (UEA) , is taking on this challenge with its eDNA tech. “We were founded to work on developing high-throughput ways of measuring biodiversity, and environmental DNA is one element of that,” Dr. Kat Bruce , the director of NatureMetrics, remarks to EM.

Read More

Eel Excitement: At Hudson River NERR, Environmental Monitoring Takes A Slippery Turn

“I remember how I first became fascinated with eels,” says Chris Bowser, Education Coordinator for the Hudson River National Estuarine Research Reserve (HRNERR) and Hudson River Estuary Program (HREP) of the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, in partnership with Cornell University’s NYS Water Resource Institute . “I was doing a talk on a ship called the Clearwater. There was a trawl net catch on the deck and I picked up one of the things in the catch. It was a piece of trash, a plastic toy truck with barnacles growing on it. I was speaking to the audience and they seemed really riveted! I was thinking, ‘I must be giving a really good talk.

Read More

Washington Leading on Water Quality with New Winery Permit

In 2014, the Department of Ecology (DOE) in the State of Washington began to work on water quality standards related to wineries in the Yakima Valley and the rest of the state. The specific concern is the handling of wastewater from winemaking; this kind of wastewater is toxic. Water into wine, and waste Winery wastewater is high in sugar and filled with suspended solids such as grape plant matter and juice. Microbes can digest those solids, but only if there's enough oxygen in the water. In wastewater from winemaking, there isn't enough oxygen for those microbes—biochemical oxygen demand (BOD) far exceeds supply. Consider this. To use the wastewater for irrigation , BOD must be below 50 .

Read More