Instruction Manual for PASCO scientific Model CI-6537 ±50N Force Sensor

The instruction manual contains explanation related to detachable hook, pulley cart, interface, computer, motion sensor, mounting, the channel calibration, cart force, voltage, measured velocity, suggested experiment set, point, pasco dynamics, pad, constant force, and force sensor bracket. There are lots of information related to kinetic energy, technical support, mass, equipment, tray, track, data monitor program, new channel calibration, suggested experiment, channel calibration window, analog channel, collision, friction cart, force sensor, and calculated value are explained inside the instruction manual.

Inside this instruction manual you can get things regarding friction, calibration window, data, manual, sensor, energy, measured force, tension, computer interface, the motion sensor, channel calibration, dynamics cart, force, accessory tray, and monitor. These are selected from this instruction manual:

The sensor has strain gauges mounted on a specially designed “binocular beam”. The beam deflects less than 1 millimeter, and has built-in over-limit protection so it will not be damaged if a force greater than 50 Newtons is applied. ® The bottom of the housing fits into the accessory tray of a PASCO Dynamics Cart. The top of the housing has the same dimensions as the Dynamics Cart accessory tray, and includes notches at each end for mounting the IDS “picket fence”. The top of the housing has two threaded holes (M5 metric threads). You can mount any accessory that fits on top of the Dynamics Cart into the tray on top of the force sensor.

Also, this instruction manual contains info regarding calibration, cart, pasco, bracket, tare, inclined plane, pasco dynamics cart, weight, tare button, output voltage, product, calibration point, scientific model, the measured velocity, and threaded holes.

Download Instruction Manual for PASCO scientific Model CI-6537 ±50N Force Sensor pdf
File size: 0.144 MB, number of pages: 18, download server: chemphys.purduecal.edu
This entry was posted in Force Sensor and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *