testo 315-2 - CO warning/measuring instrument

Order-Nr.  0632 0317

  • Reliable CO warning via acoustic and visual alarm

  • Adjustable alarm thresholds

  • Automatic zeroing

  • Optional printer enables on-site documentation

Warn your customers before it becomes hazardous: use the testo 315-2 CO warning/measuring instrument to check the CO content in the ambient air and reliably detect even the smallest concentrations of this highly toxic gas. When limit values are exceeded, the measuring instrument issues a warning via an acoustic and visual alarm.

Product Description

Carbon monoxide (CO) is a colourless, odourless and taste-free gas, but also poisonous. Its sources include the incomplete combustion of substances containing carbon (oil, gas and solid fuels, etc.). This is why it is necessary to regularly check CO emissions at the combustion points of heating systems and the surroundings.

testo 315-2 CO warning/measuring instrument – the advantages

  • DVGW-tested
  • 2-line LCD display
  • Battery status display
  • IR interface enables an optional printer to be connected – for immediate printout of measurement data on site
  • Alarm thresholds can be changed in the menu
  •  The zeroing phase lasts for 60 seconds. Following the zeroing phase, you are automatically taken to the measurement menu

 

Delivery Scope

testo 315-2 CO warning/measuring instrument including battery and calibration protocol.
Ambient CO

Measuring range

0 to +2000 ppm

Accuracy

±10.0 ppm (0 to +100 ppm)

Resolution

1 ppm

General technical data

Dimensions

215 x 68 x 47 mm

Operating temperature

+5 to +45 °C

Housing

ABS

Alarm limits

50/100/500 ppm (Factory setting)

Battery type

9V block battery, 6F22

Display type

LCD

Display size

2 lines

Storage temperature

-20 to +50 °C

Weight

400 g

Additional accessories and Spare parts

Certificates

ISO calibration certificate/CO

Order Number: 0520 0039

CO measurement in the heated environment

Carbon monoxide (CO) is a colourless, odourless and taste-free gas, but also poisonous. Its sources include the incomplete combustion of substances containing carbon (oil, gas and solid fuels, etc.). If CO manages to get into the bloodstream through the lungs, it combines with haemoglobin thus preventing oxygen from being transported in the blood; this in turn will result in death through suffocation. This is why it is necessary to regularly check CO emissions at the combustion points of heating systems and also in the surrounding areas.