LI-7200RS

Collects reliable data in rapidly changing weather conditions and over complex terrain

Alaska, USA

Designed to perform in the most demanding environments, like this black spruce bog in Alaskan permafrost. Research by T. Nakai of Nagoya University of Japan, carried out in Alaska, USA.

Tested and selected by major research networks worldwide, including the Integrated Carbon Observatory System (ICOS) in Europe and the National Ecological Observatory Network (NEON) in the United States.

Scotland, UK

There is an LI-7200 in nearly every type of habitat on the planet. Here, one measures carbon dioxide and water vapor fluxes over grazing land in Edinburgh, Scotland, UK.

Researchers in over

50

countries depend upon data from the LI-7200 and LI-7200RS analyzers.

Working tirelessly on all 7 continents, LI-7200 and LI-7200RS analyzers are designed for every terrestrial biome on earth.

Published

150

... times and counting.

Data from an LI-7200 is cited almost once per week in peer-reviewed journals.

Rehovot, Israel

Tolerating extreme temperatures, winter storms, and blowing dust, the LI-7200RS can operate under the most difficult weather conditions.

Department of Environmental Sciences and Energy Research, Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot, Israel.


References

  • Buczko, U., et al. (2015). Spatial variability at different scales and sampling requirements for in situ soil CO2 efflux measurements on an arable soil. CATENA 131: 46–55.
  • Burba, G., et al. (2014). Continuous atmospheric monitoring of the injected CO2 behavior over geological storage sites using flux stations: latest technologies and resources. EGU General Assembly
  • Degefie, D., et al. (2015). Fog chemical composition and its feedback to fog water fluxes, water vapor fluxes, and microphysical evolution of two events near Paris. Atmospheric Research 164– 165: 328–338.

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