Re: [Histonet] Testing Water for Resistively?

From:clifford berger

 It should be noted that once Dl water leaves the piping, its resistivity 
will drop because the water absorbs dissolved carbon dioxide from the 
atmosphere.

-Cliff Berger
Decal Chemical Corp
www.decal-bone.com

----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Morken, Tim - Labvision" 
To: "'Joe Nocito'" ; 
Sent: Monday, February 07, 2005 1:23 PM
Subject: RE: [Histonet] Testing Water for Resistively?


> Joe,
>
> Whoever supplies your distilled water should be able to supply this number
> for you. Otherwise, you can either get a resistivity probe for your pH 
> meter
> (to do occasional checks), or you can get a resistivity meter that 
> attaches
> directly to your distilled water supply pipe. It measures the ion level of
> the water, so if it is deionized, it will have high resistivity (will 
> resist
> electric current, will not conduct electricity well).
>
> Tim Morken
>
>
> -----Original Message-----
> From: histonet-bounces@lists.utsouthwestern.edu
> [mailto:histonet-bounces@lists.utsouthwestern.edu] On Behalf Of Joe Nocito
> Sent: Monday, February 07, 2005 9:48 AM
> To: Histonet
> Subject: [Histonet] Testing Water for Resistively?
>
>
> Hey Histoland,
> CAP is putting me through the fire. How does one check for resistively in
> water? Do you send it out for testing or do you have a meter. CAP didn't
> like my answers the first time. Thanks in advance.
>
>
>
> Joe
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