006562

YSI 6562 Rapid Pulse Dissolved Oxygen Sensor

YSI 6562 Rapid Pulse Dissolved Oxygen Sensor

Description

Obtain unprecedented accuracy and reliability with the YSI 6562 Rapid Pulse Dissolved Oxygen Sensor.

Features

  • Stirring independent
  • Ideal for long-term deployments in both low and high oxygen environments
  • Field-replaceable
List Price
$$$$$
Your Price
Get Quote

In Stock
Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

YSI utilizes a patented pulsed design with minimal surface area to provide stirring-independent dissolved oxygen readings. The YSI 6562 Rapid Pulse DO sensor uses methods approved by both ASTM and the US EPA.
Notable Specifications:
  • Range: 0 to 500%; 0 to 50 mg/L
  • Resolution: 0.1%; 0.01 mg/L
  • Accuracy (0 to 200%): +/-2% of reading or 2% air saturation, whichever is greater
  • Accuracy (200 to 500%): +/-6% of reading
  • Accuracy (0 to 20 mg/L): +/-0.2 mg/L or 2% of reading, whichever is greater
  • Accuracy (20 to 50 mg/L): +/-6% of reading
  • Warranty: 1 year
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
YSI 6562 Rapid Pulse Dissolved Oxygen Sensor 006562 6562 Rapid Pulse polarographic dissolved oxygen sensor In Stock
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
YSI 6035 Probe Reconditioning Kit 006035 6035 probe reconditioning kit (10 sanding discs), for use with 6562
$33.00
In Stock
YSI 5775 DO Membrane Kit 098094 5775 DO membrane kit, 1.0 mil, standard, for use with YSI 55, 5750, 5739, 5718, & 6562 DO probes
$39.90
In Stock
Additional Product Information:

Questions & Answers

| Ask a Question
How does a Rapid Pulse DO Sensor work?
The Rapid Pulse sensor works similarly to a Polarographic sensor. The system is completed by a voltage of 1.0 V and oxygen is reduced at the cathode. The difference is that the Rapid Pulse sensor pulses on and off during the measurement allowing the oxygen to replenish at the membrane surface. This results in almost zero flow dependence.
How often should I calibrate my DO sensor?
Calibration is dependent on usage but YSI recommends calibrating before starting each day.

Related Products

In The News

No Evidence of Natural Gas From Fracking In Ohio Drinking Water

A recent study of Appalachian Ohio drinking water from private wells found no evidence of natural gas contamination from “fracking” (drilling for oil and gas) despite concerns about the practice. University of Cincinnati geologists investigated drinking water in Carroll, Harrison, and Stark counties, a rural area in the northeast portion of the state, where private underground wells are the only source of drinking water for many residents. Associate professor of geology Amy Townsend-Small described the time-series study, which is the first to measure sources and concentrations of methane in the fracking region of Ohio, to EM.

Read More

Sedimentation Research Helps Determine Effects of Seabed Mining

Scientists from New Zealand's National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research, NIWA , are engaging in sedimentation research to help determine the effects of seabed mining and fishing on the environment. This work represents some of the most challenging underwater research ever undertaken by the NIWA team. The need for the work arises from the controversy surrounding proposed seabed ventures—each of which was met with serious opposition based on presumed environmental effects such as drifting sediment plumes. In an effort to determine the full environmental impacts of such seabed activities, the NIWA team has undertaken an unusual project deploying high-tech instruments on the ocean floor. NIWA principal scientist and voyage leader Dr.

Read More

Marine Protected Areas Cannot Tolerate Climate Change

Marine Protected Areas (MPAs) are traditionally a haven for marine fauna under threat from human activities. However, new research confirms that greenhouse gases will continue to warm the world's oceans and reduce their oxygen concentrations, rendering most existing MPAs uninhabitable by 2100. John Bruno , the study’s lead author , is a marine ecologist and biology professor in the College of Arts and Sciences at UNC-Chapel Hill. Dr.

Read More