srproject.com.au,Breakout,MaWeZedu,Pressure,/shop.html,Gravity,Industrial Scientific , Test, Measure Inspect , Pressure Vacuum,Withstand,Sensor,MPXV7002DP,$55,P srproject.com.au,Breakout,MaWeZedu,Pressure,/shop.html,Gravity,Industrial Scientific , Test, Measure Inspect , Pressure Vacuum,Withstand,Sensor,MPXV7002DP,$55,P MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout depot Pressure Withstand Sensor P Gravity $55 MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout Pressure Sensor Gravity Withstand P Industrial Scientific Test, Measure Inspect Pressure Vacuum MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout depot Pressure Withstand Sensor P Gravity $55 MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout Pressure Sensor Gravity Withstand P Industrial Scientific Test, Measure Inspect Pressure Vacuum

MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout depot Pressure Max 45% OFF Withstand Sensor P Gravity

MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout Pressure Sensor Gravity Withstand P

$55

MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout Pressure Sensor Gravity Withstand P

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Product description

Feature:
1. The MPXV7002 series piezoresistive sensor in a small form factor package (SOP) is an advanced monolithic silicon pressure sensor designed for a wide range of applications, especially those using microcontrollers or microprocessors with A/D inputs application.
2. This patented single-element transducer combines advanced micromachining technology, thin-film metallization and bipolar processing technology.
3. The product can provide an accurate, high-level analog output signal proportional to the applied pressure.
4. MPXV7002 is designed to measure positive and negative pressure. In addition, the offset of this series is specifically 2.5V instead of the traditional 0V.
5. This series allows measuring pressure up to 7kPa through each port, both for pressure sensing and vacuum sensing

Specification:
Item Type: Breakout pressure sensorWithstand Pressure: -0.3---0.3psi
Output Voltage: DC 0.5-4.5V
Material: Synthetic cardboard

Package List:1 x Breakout Pressure Sensor1 x Connecting Wire

MaWeZedu MPXV7002DP Breakout Pressure Sensor Gravity Withstand P

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Researchers estimate that the oceans produce half to two thirds of all oxygen on Earth. This production is heavily influenced by oceanic plankton, including drifting plants, algae, and some bacteria that are able to photosynthesize.

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Wow,didn't know you were allowed.is it expensive?

Maybe they could show the examples that are helping corals…they only show examples nurturing algae growth…

It's good concept but bad design....I can see a storm being able to move them and tumble them around....more thought should be put into the design so its not a stand alone rock, but one that could be stacked, like triangles, which would be better at deflecting wave force....and could be interlocked...the larger the structure gets, the more fish will come.

Sheri Russ-Hoehn 👀👀👀 I choose this one

reef balls are a different concept than sinking, ships and other parts! yet studies on the effectiveness of sinking cars etc. is still in question: For example the paint as well as the whole car (or whatever) could leek toxins. And yes if they get moving in storm it could cause more harm than good. Best example are tire reefs in Australia where loose tires destroyed compensable amounts of coral reef. Also artificial reefs in some areas seem top be not well accepted I believe there are some studies from Italy on reef blocks! However I am totally for the reef balls and similar structures (if probably secured and right material used) as well as seeding native bioengineer species.

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