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Diymore 5Pcs DS18B20 Waterproof Temperature Sensors Thermistor Temperature Control Length 1M @ Translogistics

Diymore 5Pcs DS18B20 Waterproof Temperature Sensors Thermistor Temperature Control Length 1M

Diymore 5Pcs DS18B20 Waterproof Temperature Sensors Thermistor Temperature Control Length 1M

List Price
$ 10.99

Current Price
$ 10.99

  • Cable length: 100 cm.
  • Stainless steel shell 6*50mm.
  • Power supply range: 3.0V to 5.5V.
  • Accuracy over the range of -10°C to +85°C: ±0.5°C.
  • Output lead: red (VCC), yellow(DATA) , black(GND).

1.Brand New High Quality.
2.The probe the temperature sensor DS18B20 original chip.
3.High quality stainless steel tube encapsulation waterproof moistureproof prevent rust.
4.Stainless steel shell 6*50mm.
5.Power supply range: 3.0V to 5.5V.
6.Operating temperature range: -55°C to +125°C (-67°F to +257°F).
7.Storage temperature range: -55°C to +125°C (-67°F to +257°F).
8.Accuracy over the range of -10°C to +85°C: ±0.5°C.
9.No other components, unique single bus interface.
10.Output lead: red (VCC), yellow(DATA) , black(GND).
11.Cable length: 100 cm.

Package Included:

5 x  DS18B20 Temperature Sensor Thermal Probe Thermometer Waterproof

Related Sensor Products

Some Smaller Freight and Shipping Items in a Quiet Week for Logistics News

Things You May Have Missed as You Recovered from the New Year Celebrations Shipping News Feature

INDIA We start a quick, and quiet, week’s run-down of some smaller items in the world of shipping, freight and logistics with a road haulage item from the subcontinent . As well as being Chairman and Managing Director of Intercontinental Consultants and Technocrats Pvt Ltd. (ICT1) headquartered in New Delhi, Kiran Kumar Kapila is also the chair of the Geneva based International Road Federation (IRF2) which promotes better roads worldwide.

Speaking as IRF boss, the trained (and internationally recognised) engineer has spoken out to advocate mandatory changes to the lighting requirements for vehicles in his home country . He pointed out that many areas of India, particularly the hilly regions, are subject to outbreaks of fog and that only compulsory changes to lighting regulations can be certain to impact accident rates.

Mr Kapila says research shows that diminished visibility due to fog, snow and dust exacerbates the risk of accidents by 30%, especially during foggy months from December to February, and year round in mountainous areas of the country .

He went on to say that in Europe drivers habitually fitted such aids as a matter of course and illustrated other steps to be taken, also common in other countries, to further reduce risk.

These included highway lighting systems incorporating smart sensors, more illuminated signs showing road conditions and radio stations giving regular bulletins illustrating current and forthcoming weather.

MYANMAR Despite the many concerns regarding the country s human rights record it seems investors continue to put money into the country . The two dry ports planned for completion in 2019 at Ywar Ywar Thar Gyi, Yangon and Myitnge in Mandalay are said to be on schedule, both based near rail hub in the regions concerned . Plans are to link the two ports with a rail freight service by the end of 2018 according to Myanma Railways3 and a service between Wardan in Yangon and Mandalay s Paleik station commenced in August 2017.

The current service charges per mile (believed to be ‘ 1 .

84/tonne/100 miles at the time of writing) and a normal train consists of eleven carriages, each with a maximum load of 60 tonnes with often several trains running each week dependent on demand . As soon as the two ports are completed the freight will shift to the new route.

The tenders to operate the port projects were won in January 2016 with the Hong Kong based Kerry Logistics 4group successfully bidding for both via its subsidiary KLN Singapore with a reported overall investment of $42 million and a fifty year concession on each port with options to extend the contract.

As one of the 14 United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP) member countries Myanmar plans to have six more dry ports completed within the next few years under an agreement with that organisation . Dry ports eliminate customs checks at sea ports and provide a multimodal transport solution whilst eliminating many problems associated with sea ports, particularly congestion.

UK The intention to change the permissible weight limit for drivers in alternatively-fuelled vans announced by the government in December, following a consultation5, will mean vehicles up to 4.25 tonnes gross vehicle weight will be able to be driven on a standard (category B) driver s licence .

The change, an increase of 750 kilogrammes over a normally fuelled van, is mainly to allow for the heavier powertrain employed when batteries are the main source of fuel.

Simultaneously the government will institute other changes including similarly raising the weight limit for own account haulage, currently covered by restricted O-licence, as well as for hire and reward haulage, again for alternatively-fuelled vehicles, but electrically powered vehicles up to 3.5 tonnes, except those first registered before March 1, 2015, will no longer be exempt from MOT tests . Jesse Norman, parliamentary under-secretary of state for roads, local transport and devolution, commented:

We consulted on removing the blanket exemption for all electrically-powered goods vehicles, but retaining a limited exemption for alternatively-fuelled vehicles up to 4.25 tonnes . We have decided to proceed with those plans in order to help incentivise the use of cleaner fuel vans, while avoiding the regulatory payload penalty associated with heavier powertrains (including battery weights).

Alongside this change, we are also taking the common-sense step of bringing electric vans under normal roadworthiness testing rules .

We intend to bring forward amending legislation to put these decisions into effect.

CHINA An accident earlier this week saw the death of 10 sailors, crew of the freighter Chang Ping which collided with the bulk tanker Xinwang 138 in the harbour at Shanghai .

NIne of the ten are still missing at the time of writing, one body having been taken from the water days after the accident on Tuesday January 2.

High winds and stormy seas are hampering the searchers but nobody else is expected to be found alive as the ship foundered quickly after the initial collision .

The freezing seas have prevented a dive team accessing the wreck which was said to have loaded 5,000 tonnes of steel which it is now alleged may have exceeded the 1,500 dwt vessel s permitted load.

Photo: The upper structure of the sunken Chang Ping sticks up forlornly from the freezing harbour.

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  1. ^ ICT (ictonline.com)
  2. ^ IRF (www.irfnet.ch)
  3. ^ Myanma Railways (tinyurl.com)
  4. ^ Kerry Logistics (www.kerrylogistics.com)
  5. ^ following a consultation (www.gov.uk)

Road Haulage Gets a Look at How Freight Trucks Must Adapt to Meet New Standards

Initial Direct Vision Standards Published by Transport for London Shipping News Feature UK There has been more than a little trepidation, and in fact rumblings of discontent, amongst the road haulage community with regard to the new ‘Direct Vision Standards’ (DVS) affecting freight trucks working in London . Now Transport for London (TfL1) has issued details of which trucks will be acceptable to carry freight in the capital from 2020 via its DVS rating scheme . Changing standards of acceptability and further restriction notices are to be issued in due course for the ensuing four years.

Amongst the proposals being put forward are plans for an HGV safety permit scheme based on the DVS ratings, and industry-recognised safety systems to reduce road dangers .

TfL says its policy has in part been guided through consultations with the industry and now it has released its first indication of which trucks will be legal to operate with interim HGV star ratings, which can be checked here.2 The DVS will be the first initiative of its kind to categorise HGVs depending on the level of a driver’s direct vision from a cab . HGVs will be given a rating between ‘zero-star’ (lowest) and ‘five-star’ (highest), with only those vehicles rated ‘three-star’ and above, or which have comprehensive safety systems, able to operate in London from 2024.

If approved, the proposals will require all HGVs over 12 tonnes to hold a safety permit to enter or operate in the Capital from 2020 . Those rated ‘one star’ and above would automatically be granted a permit, while those rated ‘zero star’ (lowest) would have to include specific recognised safety systems, such as sensors, visual warnings and comprehensive driver training, before a permit is granted . The safety permit scheme is scheduled to evolve over time, taking into account advances in technology.

Tfl says that alongside developing the Direct Vision Standard and the proposed safety permit scheme, it is also lobbying the European Commission for changes in international vehicle safety and design regulations to push for long term improvements to future HGV fleets . TfL says it conducted research which showed that during 2014 and 2015, HGVs were involved in disproportionately high numbers of fatal collisions with cyclists (58%) and pedestrians (22.5%) on London’s streets, despite only making 4% of the miles driven in the Capital. In 2016 TfL consulted on further improving lorry safety in London, which included consideration of mandating clear side panels in lorry doors to increase visibility .

In order to legally require clear side panels TfL would have had to go through the same process of creating a Direct Vision Standard . Subsequent independent research has shown this proposal would have little impact on cyclist safety and no impact on pedestrian safety – and due to the requirements for enforcement – would be delivered at the same timescale as the Mayor’s proposals. Reaction from the industry has generally been warm with the Road Haulage Association (RHA3) in the vanguard of lobbyists pressing the cause of lorries in London .

However there was a cautious note in the response from RHA chief executive Richard Burnett, who said: This only highlights the scale of the issue and reaffirms what we ve been saying for some time, that the vast proportion of existing HGV s will not meet their currently proposed standards . It is positive that we now have an opportunity to work with TfL and the industry to find an effective solution to improve road safety in a balanced way and to have recognition that the issue is complex and will require a lot more work to ensure that the best possible road safety benefits are obtained.

The proposal for Direct Vision Standards may be part of the road safety mix; however it is unlikely to be the panacea to the road safety challenges faced by London . TfL have not been clear about what impact the proposal will have on road safety as the focus has been on the engineering standards and visibility from the cab in isolation from other factors. The RHA will continue to work with TfL and operators to ensure that we achieve the best possible outcome for safety but we need their reassurance that the cost of permits will be set to do no more than recover the cost of operating the permit scheme .

Any charges over and above that will amount to a tax on operators and the people and businesses of London.

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  1. ^ TfL (tfl.gov.uk)
  2. ^ here. (safertrucks.org.uk)
  3. ^ RHA (www.rha.uk.net)
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