YSI Pro2030 DO & Conductivity Cable Assemblies

The YSI 2030 cable assemblies simultaneously measure temperature, dissolved oxygen, and conductivity when connected to the Pro2030 or Pro Plus water quality meters.

Features

  • Includes temperature/conductivity sensor
  • Additional port is available for connecting DO (galvanic or polarographic) sensor
  • 2 year warranty on cable assembly
List Price $717.00
Starting At $681.15
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  • 2-year warranty on cable assembly
  • 1-year warranty on probe module
  • (1) YSI 2030 cable assembly
  • (1) Calibration cup
  • (1) Probe guard with weight
  • (1) Integral temperature/conductivity sensor
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Description
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YSI Pro2030 DO & Conductivity Cable Assemblies
6052030-1
Pro2030 cable assembly (DO/Cond) with temperature/conductivity sensor, 1m
$681.15
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YSI 2030-4 Cable Assembly
6052030-4
Pro2030 cable assembly (DO/Cond) with temperature/conductivity sensor, 4m
$698.25
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YSI 2030-10 Cable Assembly
6052030-10
Pro2030 cable assembly (DO/Cond) with temperature/conductivity sensor, 10m
$757.15
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YSI 2030-20 Cable Assembly
6052030-20
Pro2030 cable assembly (DO/Cond) with temperature/conductivity sensor, 20m
$817.00
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YSI 2030-30 Cable Assembly
6052030-30
Pro2030 cable assembly (DO/Cond) with temperature/conductivity sensor, 30m
$924.35
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What is Conductivity?

UPDATE : Fondriest Environmental is offering their expertise in conductivity through their new online knowledge base. This resource provides an updated and comprehensive look at conductivity and why it is important to water quality. To learn more, check out: Conductivity, Salinity and TDS. Salinity and conductivity  measure the water's ability to conduct electricity, which provides a measure of what is dissolved in water. In the SWMP data, a higher conductivity value indicates that there are more chemicals dissolved in the water. Conductivity measures the water's ability to conduct electricity. It is the opposite of resistance. Pure, distilled water is a poor conductor of electricity.

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Most people need little more than a comfortable pillow, a blanket, and a dark room to drift off into a multi-hour snooze. Many researchers assumed that once plunged into darkness for about half the year during the polar night, most polar creatures would do the same: fall asleep and take a big nap for as long as the darkness lasted. But Jon Cohen, associate professor of marine sciences, school of marine science and policy, in the College of Earth, Ocean, and the Environment at the University of Delaware, wondered if that was true. Despite the technical challenges of monitoring biota in very low light conditions, Cohen and his team were determined to find out if krill, copepods, and other creatures were dozing off in the dark or seeking out prey, light, and each other.

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