Data logger designed for hot, wet environments
Dickson has armor plated its new family of data loggers, offering a stainless steel case designed for hot and wet environments. See photo.
Dickson has armor plated its new family of data loggers , offering a stainless steel case designed for hot and wet environments. The HT series offers watertight temperature data loggers (HT 200) and piercing probe models (HT 200 and HT 225) sharing the same features:
Watertight, food grade, HACCP and FDA-Compliant stainless steel cases;
Temperature resistant up to 257°F / 125°C;
Sturdy reinforced probes in HT 220 and HT 225 models;
User replaceable batteries with 1-year life; and
USB-enabled high speed data downloading.
The HT series includes watertight temperature data loggers (HT 200) and piercing probe models (HT 200 and HT 225) from Dickson.
“These are the ideal solution for anybody who needs to have the ultimate flexibility on where they place their data loggers," says Kate Sonka, Dickson marketing coordinator. "These instruments are designed to not only take the heat, but also are watertight and made of the clean food grade stainless steel that is important to so many real-world applications where temperature monitoring is required."
– Edited by Renee Robbins , senior editor
Control Engineering News Desk
Register here and scroll down to select your choice of eNewsletters free .
- Events & Awards
- Magazine Archives
- Oil & Gas Engineering
- Salary Survey
- Digital Reports
Annual Salary Survey
After almost a decade of uncertainty, the confidence of plant floor managers is soaring. Even with a number of challenges and while implementing new technologies, there is a renewed sense of optimism among plant managers about their business and their future.
The respondents to the 2014 Plant Engineering Salary Survey come from throughout the U.S. and serve a variety of industries, but they are uniform in their optimism about manufacturing. This year’s survey found 79% consider manufacturing a secure career. That’s up from 75% in 2013 and significantly higher than the 63% figure when Plant Engineering first started asking that question a decade ago.