Easy-to-use, rugged (dustproof and water-resistant) and with high resolution, the Wireless Temperature Sensor also connects directly to all your devices without the need for an interface.
This durable, wireless, high-resolution sensor features a stainless steel temperature probe for the most demanding of applications. It can be used in a wide array of experiments and activities as it measures small but significant temperature changes produced by chemical reactions, convection currents, and even skin temperatures.
The Wireless Temperature Sensor can be used anywhere you’d use a digital thermometer, but does so much more to connect students directly to the data in real-time.
Students can access instant temperature readings but also continuously monitor, log and plot temperature data in SPARKvue on nearly any connected device.
Note: The rugged sensor housing/handle is rated for temperatures of -10 ºC to 40 ºC. This means it cannot be subjected to the same extremes as the stainless steel probe. For extremely low or high-temperature applications we recommend the Electrode Support to keep the sensor in the proper position during experiments.
- Simplicity: just pair and go, no cables and adapters to manage
- Variable sampling rate for capturing small fast changes or experiments that run for hours, days, or weeks.
- Features convenient Bluetooth wireless connectivity and long-lasting coin cell battery
- Logs temperature data directly onto the sensor for long-term experiments.
- Dust, dirt and sand proof and water-resistant (1 meter for 30 minutes)
|Range||-40ºC to 125ºC|
Battery and Logging
|Stored Data Points Memory (Logging) 1||>55,000|
|Battery – Connected (Data Collection Mode) 2||>275 hr (2-3yrs of normal classroom use)*|
|Battery – Logging (Data Logging Mode) 3||35 days|
1 Minimum # of data points with all measurements enabled, actual results depend on enabled measurements.
2 Continuous use in a connected state until battery failure, actual results will depend on sample rate, active measurements, and battery condition.
3 Logging until battery failure, actual results will depend on sample rate, active measurements, and battery condition.
* Normal classroom use is the sensor in active use for 20min/lab for 120 lab periods/yr.
Our highly affordable temperature sensors provide unparalleled convenience during any experiment by eliminating the need for manually recorded temperature data. This page contains a comparison chart for PASCO temperature sensors to help you discover what’s possible when you use a modern thermometer.
Perform the following experiments and more with the Wireless Temperature Sensor.
Visit PASCO’s Experiment Library to view all activities for this product.
In this lab, students use a temperature sensor to compare the results of measuring temperature to how the temperature feels.
In this lab, students will use a stainless steel temperature sensor to explore how the properties of water can be explained by the molecular structure of water.
Use a fast response temperature sensor to distinguish between physical changes and chemical reactions and identify unknown changes as either physical changes or chemical reactions using evidence to support your decision.
In this lab, students use a fast response temperature sensor to determine the identity of an unknown metal by calculating the specific heat of the metal and comparing it to a list of known values.
In this lab, students explore specific heat by measuring the temperatures of water and sand under an incandescent bulb. Then, they use a calorimeter to precisely measure the specific heat of each.
In this lab, students use temperature, pH, and conductivity sensors to explore chemical and physical changes and analyze them for ambiguity. This lab helps students improve their understanding of sensors and representing reactions…
In this lab, students use a temperature sensor to determine the effect the color of a container has on the temperature of water in the container as it is heated using radiant energy.
In this lab, students will investigate the rate of decomposition in different soil and substrate samples.
Students use a spectrometer to determine the order of a reaction and the effect of variables on the reaction rate.
How much energy is stored in your food?
In this lab, students will use an oxygen sensor, carbon dioxide sensor, and a temperature sensor to monitor a closed system (terrarium). After conducting their first study, students will be tasked with designing additional investigations…
In this lab, students will use temperature sensors to measure changes in temperature as black coffee is warmed by sunlight.
|Wireless Temperature Sensor Reference Guide||English||450.16 KB|