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Ammonia

Ammonia
Ammonia occurs in water as either ionized Ammonium (NH4) or unionized Ammonia (NH3) resulting from leachate or run-off from agriculture, degredation of organic matter, or a build up of waste products within the water. Even in low concentrations, Ammonia can be harmful if absorbed by aquatic animals, invertibrates or plants.

Measurement and control of Ammoniacal Nitrogen is necessary to maintain sewage treatment performance. On-site determination is important to ascertain that nitrification is adequate and biological treatment satisfactory. High levels of Ammonia in groundwater and flooded properties indicates contamination by raw sewage.

Title Test Name Measuring Range Method No. Product Type Add to quotation cart
Ammonia T 0 - 1 mg/l N
  • M2502
Checkit Comparator
Ammonia VARIO PP 0 - 0.5 mg/l N
  • M2503
Checkit Comparator
Ammonia Nes. L 0.02 - 0.2 mg/l N
  • M3007
Comparator 2000
Ammonia Nes. L 0.2 - 0.52 mg/l N
  • M3008
Comparator 2000
Ammonia Nes. L 0.56 - 1.2 mg/l N
  • M3009
Comparator 2000
Ammonia Nes. L 1.2 - 2.0 mg/l N
  • M3010
Comparator 2000
Ammonia T 0 - 0.4 mg/l N
  • M3004
Comparator 2000
Ammonia T 0 - 1.0 mg/l N
  • M3005
Comparator 2000
Ammonia T 0 - 10 mg/l N
  • M3006
Comparator 2000
Ammonia HR TT 1.0 - 50 mg/l N
  • M66
Photometer
Spektralphotometer
Ammonia LR TT 0.02 - 2.5 mg/l N
  • M65
Photometer
Spektralphotometer
Ammonia T 0.02 - 1 mg/l N
  • M60
Photometer
Spektralphotometer
Ammonia PP 0.01 - 0.8 mg/l N
  • M62
Photometer
Spektralphotometer