YSI EXO Total Algae Sensor

The YSI EXO total algae sensor is a digital smart sensor for helping monitor, mitigate, and manage the impacts of harmful algal blooms.

Features

  • Dual channel sensor
  • Measures and outputs both chlorophyll & blue-green algae
  • Options for ug/L and RFU outputs
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ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
YSI EXO Total Algae Sensor599102-01 EXO freshwater total algae sensor (chlorophyll & phycocyanin)
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Usually ships in 3-5 days
YSI EXO Total Algae Sensor 599103-01 EXO saltwater total algae sensor (chlorophyll & phycoerythrin)
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Usually ships in 3-5 days
YSI EXO Total Algae Sensor
599102-01
EXO freshwater total algae sensor (chlorophyll & phycocyanin)
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Request Quote
YSI EXO Total Algae Sensor
599103-01
EXO saltwater total algae sensor (chlorophyll & phycoerythrin)
Usually ships in 3-5 days
Request Quote
ImagePart#Product DescriptionPriceStockOrder
Fondriest Environmental 125 mg/L Rhodamine WT Solution FNRH125-P 125 mg/L Rhodamine WT solution, 500mL bottle
$34.00
In Stock
Bright Dyes Rhodamine WT Dye 106023-01P FWT 25 Rhodamine WT dye, 2.5% active ingredient, 1 pint
$29.95
In Stock
125 mg/L Rhodamine WT solution, 500mL bottle
In Stock
$34.00
FWT 25 Rhodamine WT dye, 2.5% active ingredient, 1 pint
In Stock
$29.95
Questions & Answers
Which Total Algae sensor do I need for freshwater?

The YSI EXO series sondes utilize TAL-PC (total algae – phycocyanin) sensors in freshwater systems which detects chlorophyll and phycocyanin.

Why not use just a chlorophyll sensor?

The total algae sensor reads chlorophyll and either phycocyanin or phycoetherin at the same time. Both chlorophyll and blue-green algae parameters have proved useful in monitoring for harmful algae blooms, so YSI decided to integrate both parameters ...

How do you calibrate this sensor?

There are a few different options for calibrating this sensor which are outlined in this guide: https://www.fondriest.com/pdf/ysi_exo_ta_manual.pdf

Please, mind that only logged in users can submit questions

In The News

A Lesson in Persistence: Taking On Cyanobacteria in Florida

As we hear more and more about algal blooms of different kinds across the United States, teams of scientists are working hard to ensure that they don't become our new normal. One project in Florida is taking a multi-disciplinary approach to the problem—including genetic analysis. The team's work is part of a full-court press in Florida recently, making a serious push to understand what is triggering more frequent blooms. Jose Lopez, Ph.D. , of Nova Southeastern University , the primary investigator on the genetic analysis portion of the project, spoke to EM about the project and his work on it. “This is a very good project,” explains Dr. Lopez. “We're excited about it, and it's a lesson in persistence.” Dr.

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Mobile HAB Lab, Citizen Scientists Building Awareness

News stories about dogs getting sick from harmful algal blooms (HABs) in lakes have caused worry among members of the public this summer more than once. But Regional Science Consortium (RSC) Executive Director Dr. Jeanette Schnars and a dedicated team are bringing awareness about HABs to the public with the Mobile HAB Lab. “We just launched the HAB Citizen Scientists program this year,” explains Dr. Schnars. “It helps us work with people, especially people who spend time at marinas frequently, that are out there all season long.” The season for boaters at Presque Isle, where RSC is located, starts in mid-May and usually continues through the beginning or middle of October.

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Cornell University Biological Field Station at Shackelton Point: Monitoring New York’s Largest Interior Lake for Sixty Years

Lars Rudstam, Professor of Aquatic Science at Cornell and Director of the Cornell University Biological Field Station at Shackelton Point, says that he has long held an interest in lakes in general, so naturally the Great Lakes, the largest freshwater lake system in the world, have held a fascination for him for many years. He also works on Oneida Lake, the largest lake wholly inside New York. Oneida Lake waters, traveling from the Lake to the Oneida River, then to the Oswego River, ultimately flow into Lake Ontario. “In addition to lakes in general and the Great Lakes, I have been especially interested in the impressive data series that has been collected for Oneida Lake,” Rudstam notes.

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