YOUNG ResponseONE Weather Transmitter
- Measures four key meteorological variables with integrated compass
- Serial output formats include SDI-12, NMEA, and ASCII text
- Wiring connections are made in a convenient weather-proof junction box
|92000||ResponseONE weather transmitter|
|Usually ships in 1-2 weeks|
|18660||Sensor cable, 8 conductor shielded, 22 AWG, per ft.|
|Drop ships from manufacturer|
|Drop ships from manufacturer|
The YOUNG ResponseONE Weather Transmitter measures four key meteorological variables with one compact instrument. It is ideal for many weather monitoring applications requiring accurate, and reliable measurements. Ultrasonic wind speed and direction, atmospheric pressure, humidity and temperature sensors are carefully integrated into an enclosure optimized for durability, airflow and mitigation of solar radiation effects. An integrated compass helps enable mobile applications. A variety of useful serial output formats are provided including SDI-12, NMEA, and ASCII text. Output may be continuously provided or, to conserve power, polled output may be used. RS-232 or RS-485 serial format options enable direct integration with YOUNG displays, marine NMEA systems, data loggers or other compatible serial devices. An easy-to-use Windows setup program is provided with each sensor. The program allows the user to customize the device settings such as sampling rates and communication parameters.
The ResponseONE features durable, corrosion-resistant construction and installs on readily available 1 inch (IPS) pipe. Wiring connections are made in a convenient weather-proof junction box. Special connectors and cables are not required.
Range: 0–70 m/s (156mph)
Resolution: 0.01 m/s
±2% or 0.3 m/s (0–30m/s)
±3% (30 – 70 m/s)
Azimuth Range: 0-360 degrees
Resolution: 0.1 degree
Accuracy: ±2 degrees
Range: -40 to +60°C
Range: 500–1100 hPa
Resolution: 0.1 hPa
Accuracy: ±0.5 hPa
Range: 0–360 degrees
Resolution: 1 degree
Accuracy: ±1.4 degrees
Serial Output (selectable):
Interface: RS-232, RS-485/422, SDI-12
Formats: NMEA, SDI-12, ASCII (polled or continuous)
Baud Rates: 1200, 4800, 9600, 19200 and 38400
Voltage: 10–30 VDC
Current: 7 mA @ 12 VDC typical, 80 mA max
Protection Class: IP65
EMC Compliance: FCC Class A digital device, IEC Standard 61326-1
Dimensions: 30 cm high x 13.5 cm wide
Weight: 0.7 kg (1.5lb)
Shipping Weight: 1.6 kg (3.5lb)
Operating Temperature: -40 to +60°C
Removable Bird Spikes: Included
In The News
In 2012, for maybe the first time, Lake Superior got scummy.
Visitors to the Apostle Islands National Lakeshore reported algae washing up on shore around the park.
It was a marked shift for the park, made up of a portion of the Lake Superior lakeshore and nearby islands. The water surrounding the park is cold, clear and typically low in nutrients: a combination unlikely to result in algal blooms.
But, in 2012 and again in 2018 after violent storms, major algal blooms—ones observed over multiple days—washed ashore and clogged the beaches with unsightly, scummy algae.
Not the usual suspects
The algal blooms of Lake Superior are not the algal blooms of warmer, more nutrient-rich lakes like Lake Erie.Read More
*This is part two of a series on changing ancient lakes. See part one, Lake Baikal, here .
Ancient lakes are facing a suite of rapid, unprecedented anthropogenic changes. While ancient lakes are spread around the world and vary widely from lake to lake, their incredible age, which can reach into the tens of millions of years, makes them unique resources to science.
They host incredible biodiversity and long sediment records. They are vital sources of food and water for millions of people. In a changing world, ancient lakes’ value as scientific and natural resources and the incredibly diverse life they contain is under threat.Read More
*This is part one of a two part story on ancient lakes. Part two , Lake Tanganyika, available here.
Lakes that have supported human settlements for thousands of years are starting to feel humans’ effects in rapidly developing and significant ways.
From climate change to nutrient loading to plastic pollution, ancient lakes are straining under some of the least welcome contributions of humanity. The changes could have consequences for the diversity of life within the lakes and the human populations that rely on it.
And, while ancient lakes have been around long enough to weather past climatic changes, the changes occurring now are so rapid, the end result is uncertain.Read More