Category: Water Level Monitoring

Model 102 P10 Narrow Cable Water Level Meter

Narrow Diameter Cable Water Level Indicators Provide More Options

Water level meters are not just used for measuring in standard 2″ diameter monitoring wells (although Solinst Water Level Meters are great for that!) numerous specialized applications require their use. To better address all the different situations where a water level meter is needed, Solinst is always refining, redesigning, and adding options to meet the… Continue Reading »

Solinst Telemetry Helps Assess Drought Conditions In North Carolina

The Water Resources Division of North Carolina’s Department of Environmental Quality (NCDEQ) is responsible for protecting, enhancing, and managing North Carolina’s surface water and groundwater resources. More than half of North Carolina’s population receives its drinking water from aquifers. With a large amount of the state’s groundwater also being used for irrigation, livestock, mining, and… Continue Reading »

5 Tips For Accurate Solinst TLC Meter Calibration

Solinst TLC Meters provide accurate water level, temperature and conductivity measurements. They are ideal for well profiling, monitoring salt water intrusion and for providing a general indication of water quality, at specific depths. With use, a TLC Meter probe can become slightly degraded due to mechanical, biological, or chemical effects. If you find that your… Continue Reading »

Bridging The Gap Between Solinst Leveloggers And IOS

For years, Solinst has offered convenient PC software for programming the Levelogger Series of dataloggers. Now, Apple® mobile users have another option! The Solinst Levelogger App can be downloaded to your Apple smart device. The streamlined App provides all the same, major programming options available as the Leveloggers PC Software – but right on your… Continue Reading »

Accounting For Altitude When Compensating Levelogger Data

Barometric Compensation Review As you know, Leveloggers measure total or absolute pressure. When submerged, they record a combination of atmospheric pressure and water pressure above their sensor. Because the intent of using Leveloggers is to obtain fluctuations in water pressure only, their data must be compensated for atmospheric effects. In order to achieve this, atmospheric… Continue Reading »