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Watch Thermometer Barometer


watch thermometer barometer
    thermometer
  • An instrument for measuring and indicating temperature, typically one consisting of a narrow, hermetically sealed glass tube marked with graduations and having at one end a bulb containing mercury or alcohol that expands and contracts in the tube with heating and cooling
  • (Thermometers) Drying oven has two types included: ASTM 13 degrees Celsius loss on heat (+155 degrees Celsius to +170 degrees Celsius) mounted on shelf support shaft with two sets of mounting brackets and standard thermometer.
  • measuring instrument for measuring temperature
  • A thermometer (from the Greek '' (thermo) meaning "warm" and meter'', "to measure") is a device that measures temperature or temperature gradient using a variety of different principles. A thermometer has two important elements: the temperature sensor (e.g.
    barometer
  • (Barometers) The barometer was invented and came into use during the seventeenth century and until the introduction of the modern 'Aneroid' type it consisted of a tube of mercury standing in a cup of the same metal.
  • To see a barometer in a dream, foretells a change will soon take place in your affairs, which will prove profitable to you. If it is broken, you will find displeasing incidents in your business, arising unexpectedly.
  • An instrument measuring atmospheric pressure, used esp. in forecasting the weather and determining altitude
  • Something that reflects changes in circumstances or opinions
  • an instrument that measures atmospheric pressure
    watch
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • a small portable timepiece
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"

Ross “Officer’s Binocular”“Territorial Army” 4(?)X39 (View 1)
Ross “Officer’s Binocular”“Territorial Army” 4(?)X39 (View 1)
Manufacturer/Model: Ross “Officer’s Binocular”, “Territorial Army”, 4 (?) X 39 Field of View: est. 4.3 deg = 77 m/1,000 m; APFOV 25.8 deg Weight: 503 gr Exit Pupil: Has a virtual exit pupil not Keplerian Serial #/Year of Manufacture: 51738 = 1909. Notes: Inscribed “Kew Certificate” with Kew Observatory monogram stamp (K inside an O) followed by numeral “9” designating year of manufacture. “Territorial Army” references the British Reserve Army established 1908. The specification "12 LENSES" on ocular arms signifies this binocular used a total of 12 lenses, three cemented together on each ocular and three on each objective, indicating a high quality instrument. Binocular patented 1886. Magnification somewhere between 3.5X-5X. As is the case with so many of these old Galileans, the view is extremely bright (due to fewer air-glass surfaces than in prismatic binoculars) and sharp but suffers from a tiny APFOV estimated to be 25.8 deg. The story behind Kew certification is interesting. King George III commissioned the construction the Kew Observatory in 1769 in order to observe the transit of Venus across the sun's disc (occurring only twice a century) so that the earth's distance from the sun could be calculated. However, this could only be accomplished if the duration of the transit was measured from two widely spaced latitudes, so the King sent James Cook on his first voyage to Tahiti to take the second measurement. Although this project was unsuccessful, the Observatory continued to exist being supported first royally and then by various scientific societies. By the late 19th century it played an important role in the verification and standardization of scientific instruments such as thermometers, barometers, sextants, watches, telescopes, and binoculars. The Kew monogram stamp found on this binocular was created in 1878 for this purpose.
CASIO PAW1500T-7V Pathfinder
CASIO PAW1500T-7V Pathfinder
Casio calls this the "ultimate" watch, with all its bells and whistles I agree to some extent. This timepiece is one of the most advance watch there is. The specs is overwhelming and reading the three quarter inch manual is a must or else it'll take you while to learn all its useful features. Its a triple sensor with dedicated buttons for compass, barometer/thermometer and altimeter readings, no need to fiddle with the mode button. Except for thermometer i found all measurement functions pretty accurate. If you want to get correct temperature reading you have to remove watch from your wrist and wait for about twenty minutes before reading data. Battery is solar powered and will never need replacement, a feature that i wish other watchmaker like Sunnto, Garmin and Timex will adapt on their design. Another strong point is how the watch maintain its time accuracy, its multiband meaning it can synchronize or receive atomic time calibration signal not only in US but in 3 other atomic sites at different areas of the world namely Japan, Germany and England. If you are a diver or fisherman the added moon and tide data is really a great bonus something you will really appreciate when your out at sea or planning to sail, just specify date and voila you have current tide and moon phase in your chosen home/city. Casio created a winner on this one. IMHO it is "almost" perfect if only they can squeeze a GPS then I will agree this is the Ultimate watch.

watch thermometer barometer
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