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Fluke 62 Max Rugged Infrared Thermometer

July 10, 2012

The new Fluke 62 Max Infrared Thermometer was created as a replacement for the Fluke 62 mini. Built with enhancements to the original, it proves its superiority with its improvements in design to accuracy, distance to spot, adjustable emissivity, as well as the inclusion of high-low alarms.  You will be impressed with the tough built-in durability that shines through with the 62 Max’s ability to survive an amazing 9.8-foot drop! The size makes it easy to carry with you at all times, and the clip on belt aids you in accessing this infrared thermometer quickly. In addition to its durability, Fluke made further enhancements to the design to ensure that it was “made to be tough”. To prove this, Fluke engineered the 62 Max to resist dust particles and water.

The Fluke 62 Max is appropriate for industrial technicians working in utilities, manufacturing facilities, indoor hot and cold environments; whether they are wet or damp, and can be used on catwalks, ladders, and cement flooring. Industrial technicians will find this tool essential for rotating motors; motor starter relay contacts and overloads, bearings, energy surveys, boiler operations, and steam systems.

Electrical technicians can also use the 62 Max for utilities, manufacturing facilities, office buildings, and indoor temperate environments. In addition, they can use Fluke’s 62 Max to check temperatures of high voltage equipment, detect heating of fuses, wires, insulators, connectors, splices, switches, and overloaded motors. Lastly HVAC technicians can use the 62 Max in many of the same situations mentioned with electricians and industrial technicians, but will also find it useful for checking temperatures on furnace exteriors, steam traps, and heat exchangers. They can even check suction line temps for superheat or ambient temperature readings on outlet and inlet air sources. Finally the 62 Max can gauge temperatures on refrigeration equipment, freezer units, AC condensers, as well as check chiller outputs, and inputs, all while performing energy audits.

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