Combines range, resolution and low cost, making it ideal for the student science lab. 2200 g version.
See the Buying Guide for this item's required, recommended, and additional accessories.
The Scout SKX 2200g balance from Ohaus combines range, resolution and low cost, making it ideal for the student physics lab. Also available are versions with 220 g, 420g and 8200 g capacities.
Simple two-button operation and visual menu prompts allow students to begin weighing with minimal instruction. The large, crisp display is easily viewed from any angle so teachers can quickly check students’ results. A sealed front panel, molded spill ring and removable Stainless Steel platforms provide protection from spills and make Scout SKX easy to keep clean.
|Pan Size||16.5 x 4.2 cm|
|Ohaus USB Adapter||SE-8821||$95|
|Ohaus Bluetooth Adapter||SE-8822||$240|
Perform the following experiments and more with the Ohaus Scout SKX Balance 2200g.
Visit PASCO's Experiment Library to view more activities.
Students use a Smart Cart to determine the static and kinetic friction coefficients between two contacting surfaces.
Students use a photogate and pendulum to determine the physical properties of a simple pendulum that affect its period, and then use their data to support a mathematical model relating period to pendulum arm length.
Students use a Smart Cart and dynamics system to investigate the relationship between the change in momentum of a cart undergoing a collision and the impulse imparted to the cart to change its momentum, and then use their data...
Students use a Smart Cart and dynamics system to investigate the relationship between the change in kinetic energy of an object experiencing a non-zero net force and the work done by that net force on the object, and then use...
Students use a Smart Cart and dynamics system to explore how the kinetic energy, gravitational potential energy, and total mechanical energy of a cart/earth system changes as the cart rolls down an inclined track.
Students use a Smart Cart to determine the relationship between a system’s mass, acceleration, and the net force being applied to the system.