The 3-Axis RF Meter measures RF (Radio Frequency) electromagnetic field strength in the frequency range of 50 MHz to 3.5 GHz. The 3-Axis probe provides simple, accurate, non-directional measurement from any angle.
The EMF Strength Meter allows you to determine the current strength of electromagnetic fields from 50MHz to 3.5GHz. Using the included triaxial (3-channel) probe to provide results, it can store up to 99 sets.
This handheld EMF radiation tester comes with a separate probe for remote measurements. Ideal for measuring the EMF levels around power lines, home appliances and industrial devices. With 2 Year Extended Warranty!
The RF EMF Strength Meter can be utilised to measure the strength of an electromagnetic field and to locate Wi-Fi hotspots. It comes with a carrying case and a 9V battery to make it ready to use immediately. Measurement range optimized for 900MHz, 1800MHz, 2.7GHz, 3.5GHz and 8GHz.
Order now, this item will normally leave store in 3-4 weeks, call 1300 737 871 (NZ 0800 737 871) to confirm
Do you have any questions about stock levels or availability? Call 1300 737 871
Free Delivery is available to anywhere in Australia! (Only available on orders over $100 inc GST)
Electromagnetic field (EMF ) meters are devices designed to measure ambient electromagnetic fields using sensors or probes. These instruments are used to measure EMF on power cables, home appliances, industrial tools and other devises.
The main factor that determines the specification of EMF meters is the probes. The probes of an EMF meter is responsible for responding and measuring the surrounding electromagnetic fields. EMF probes act like antennas that tune in to specific EMF ranges depending on their specifications. These features are needed since EMF’s span a wide spectrum and are generally described by their frequencies (Hz). Different probes have different ranges of frequencies they can tune on. Some probes are sensitive to a wide spectrum of EMF frequencies, while some probes are tuned only to specific range of EMF frequencies. Different frequencies of EMFs are present depending on the area being investigated. For instance, the signature of EMFs found in our homes and residences is different from the EMF’s found in office buildings, factories, and other industrial areas.
Choosing the appropriate EMF meter therefore lies with the intended purpose the user have in mind. The frequencies of the EMFs and where they are usually located are generally listed or published, with each country or region having distinct differences on how they classify these ranges. For instance, EMF emitted by cellular phones remain fairly consistent in many countries, while the EMF emitted by power cables and telephone lines may vary. The important thing is to become aware and knowledgeable about what frequencies of EMF are needed to be measured, and then choose the appropriate EMF meter that can measure these frequencies. While most probes used in EMF meters can already measure a wide range of EMF, some devices have larger ranges and can measure EMF found in higher frequencies.
The next point of issue is the sensitivity. EMF instruments either use Gauss or Tesla in their measurement. Gauss (G) is the basic unit of measure for EMF, while Tesla (T) is used for higher frequencies (1 T = 104 Gauss). For instance, an EMF meter that uses Gauss would be sufficient for home use, while an EMF meter that can measure in Tesla is suitable when there is a need to measure EMF’s from higher frequencies.
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