Compact benchtop turbidimeter with backlit LCD display and a measurement range of 0-2000 NTU. Low cost digital turbidimeter with high sensitivity and accurate results even in low turbidity samples.
- Model: ATO-SGZ-200AA
- Measurement Principle: 90° scattered light
- Measurement Range: 0-50 NTU
- Measurement Accuracy: 0.01
- Stability: ±1.5% (F.S 30min)
- Zero Drift: ±1.5% (F.S 30min)
- Repeatability (Linearity Error): ≤2%
- Value Error (Basic Error): ±6%
- The portable turbidity meter with blue backlit LCD display makes reading more comfortable.
- Users can choose different turbidity units (NTU, EBC, ASBC) according to their specific needs.
- Digital turbidity meter measuring range 0-50 NTU, accuracy 0.1.
- High precision optical circuit system ensures correct and repeatable measurement.
- Stable circuit system and efficient long-life light source ensure the digital water turbidity meter works stably for a long time.
- The handheld turbidity meter has a low voltage indication function to remind users to replace the battery in time.
Turbidity meters are widely used in various fields for measuring and monitoring suspended particles or sediment levels in liquids. Additionally, turbidity meters are employed in industries such as food and beverage, pharmaceuticals, and wastewater treatment to ensure product quality and process control.
Tips: How accurate are turbidity meters?
Turbidity meters are devices used to measure the turbidity or cloudiness of a liquid sample by quantifying the amount of light scattered or absorbed by suspended particles in the sample. The accuracy of turbidity meters can vary depending on various factors, including the quality of the instrument, calibration, and the nature of the sample being measured.
Modern turbidity meters can provide relatively accurate measurements within their specified range. They are often calibrated using standardized formazin suspensions or other reference materials to ensure accuracy. The accuracy is typically expressed as a percentage of the reading or in Nephelometric Turbidity Units (NTU) or Formazin Nephelometric Units (FNU).
High-quality turbidity meters can have accuracies of ±1% of the reading or better within their calibrated range. However, it's important to note that turbidity measurements can be affected by various factors, such as the size, shape, and composition of the particles in the sample, as well as the presence of dissolved substances or air bubbles. These factors can introduce some degree of uncertainty into the measurements.
Additionally, turbidity meters may have limitations in their accuracy when measuring extremely low or high turbidity levels. In very low turbidity samples, the sensitivity of the instrument may be limited, and in highly turbid samples, light scattering can become non-linear, affecting the accuracy of the measurements.
To ensure accurate turbidity measurements, it's crucial to follow proper calibration procedures, maintain the instrument according to the manufacturer's recommendations, and consider any specific limitations mentioned in the instrument's documentation.