The Wireless Oxygen Gas Sensor measures gaseous O₂ concentration as well as humidity and air temperature for a range of biology, environmental science, and physiology activities.
See the Buying Guide for this item's required, recommended, and additional accessories.
The Wireless Oxygen Gas Sensor measures gaseous O2 concentrations as well as humidity and air temperature for a range of biology, environmental science, and physiology activities.
The Wireless Oxygen Gas Sensor is accurate and easy to use, making it the perfect sensor for studying photosynthesis, respiration, and oxygen cycling in a closed or open system. With remote logging, experiments can go beyond the lab period and easily give students hours or days of data for analysis. In addition to measuring oxygen gas levels, the Wireless Oxygen Gas Sensor also contains sensors to measure ambient temperature and humidity.
- Bluetooth® and USB connectivity
- 0-100% Oxygen Gas Concentration
- ±1% Oxygen at constant temperature and pressure
- Also reports ambient temperature and humidity
- 2-3 year operating life with replaceable sensing element
|Range||0 to 100 % O2 concentration; 0 to 1,000,000 ppm|
|Accuracy||±1% O2 at constant temp and pressure; ±5% O2 outside operating range|
|Operating temps||0 - 40 °C|
|Relative humidity range||0 - 100% non condensing|
|Sensing element lifespan||2+ years|
Battery & Logging
|Stored Data Points Memory (Logging) 1||>25,000|
|Battery - Connected (Data Collection Mode) 2||NA|
|Battery - Logging (Data Logging Mode) 3||10 days|
1 Minimum # of data points with all measurements enabled, actual results depend on enabled measurements.
2 Continuous use in a connected state until battery failure, actual results will depend on sample rate, active measurements, and battery condition.
3 Logging until battery failure, actual results will depend on sample rate, active measurements, and battery condition.
* Normal classroom use is the sensor in active use for 20min/lab for 120 lab periods/yr.
This product requires PASCO software for data collection and analysis. We recommend the following option(s). For more information on which is right for your classroom, see our Software Comparison: SPARKvue vs. Capstone »
This product can connect directly to your computer or device with the following technologies. No Interface required. See the following guide for details regarding device compatibility: Wireless Bluetooth Product Compatibility »
- Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE)
- Universal Serial Bus (USB)
Dedicated Datalogging with SPARK LXi
Consider an all-in-one, touchscreen data collection, graphing, and analysis tool for students. Designed for use with wired and wireless sensors, the SPARK LXi Datalogger simultaneously accommodates up to five wireless sensors and includes two ports for blue PASPORT sensors. It features an interactive, icon-based user interface within a shock-absorbing case and arrives packaged with SPARKvue, MatchGraph!, and Spectrometry software for interactive data collection and analysis. It can additionally connect via Bluetooth to the following interfaces: AirLink, SPARKlink Air, and 550 Universal Interface.
|Recommended charging solution for multiple sensors Wireless Sensor Charging Station||PS-3599||$99|
|Wireless Oxygen Gas Replacement Sensor||--||--|
|Required by older computers without bluetooth 4.0 or later USB Bluetooth Adapter||PS-3500||$14|
Perform the following experiments and more with the Wireless Oxygen Gas Sensor.
Visit PASCO's Experiment Library to view more activities.
In this lab, students will design and study three, small ecosystems. Students will manipulate system interactions while monitoring gas exchange, environmental conditions, and subject health.
In this lab, students will use an oxygen sensor, carbon dioxide sensor, and a temperature sensor to monitor a closed system (terrarium). After conducting their first study, students will be tasked with designing additional investigations...
Students use an oxygen gas sensor to investigate the catalyzed decomposition of hydrogen peroxide by catalase.
Students use an oxygen gas sensor or pressure sensor to investigate the catalyzed decomposition of hydrogen peroxide by catalase.
Students use an oxygen sensor to compare the rate of hydrogen peroxide decomposition with and without a catalyst.
In this lab, students use a variety of sensors to explore the use of terrariums as a closed system for environmental studies and design methods for exploring the interrelationships of biotic and abiotic variables within ecosystems.