The HH378 has a high resolution and fast analogue-to-digital converter. Measurement settings and results are shown on the backlit LCD display. Data can be stored in the meter or directly saved on a computer through USB interface.
Recorded data can be further processed on a computer. With the exclusive software (included), recording/recalling of data and programming of logging parameters can be done directly through a PC.
If you are interested in temperature calibration, also select the appropriate temperature probes for the required number of channels.
K: -200 to 1372°C (-328 to 2501°F)
J: -150 to 1000°C (-238 to 1832°F)
E: -150 to 750°C (-238 to 1382°F)
T: -180 to 400°C (-292 to 752°F)
Input Protection: 250 Vac
Resolution: 0.1°C/°F <1000, 1°C/°F =1000
Accuracy: ±(0.1% of reading + 0.7°C) ±(0.1% of reading + 1.4°F)
Below -100°C (-148°F): ±(0.4% of reading +0.7°C) ±(0.4% of reading +1.4°F)
Temperature Coefficient: 0.01% of reading + 0.05°C per °C (<18°C or >28°C)
Sample Rate: 1 time per second
Battery Type: 9V battery (included)
Battery Lifetime: Approximately 30 hours (alkaline battery)
AC Adaptor: 9 Vdc (8 to 10 Vdc maximum)
Operating Enviroment: -10 to 50°C and 10 to 90% RH (no condensing)
Storage Enviroment: -40 to 60°C and 10 to 75% RH
Dimensions: 196 H x 65 W x 36 mm D
Approximate Weight: 310 g
System Required: Windows 7/8/10
Technically speaking, a data logger is any device that can be used to store data. This includes many data acquisition devices such as plug-in boards or serial communication systems which use a computer as a real time data recording system. Most instrument manufacturers, however, consider a datalogger a stand alone device that can read various types of electrical signals and store the data in internal memory for later download to a computer.
The advantage of data loggers is that they can operate independently of a computer, unlike many other types of data acquisition devices. Data loggers are available in various shapes and sizes...
Temperature can be measured via a diverse array of sensors. All of them infer temperature by sensing some change in a physical characteristic. Six types with which the engineer is likely to come into contact are: thermocouples, resistive temperature devices (RTDs and thermistors), infrared radiators, bimetallic devices, liquid expansion devices, and change-of-state devices.
Choose the right temperature measurement instrument for your application...
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