UV Sensors Suppliers in New Jersey

UV sensors are designed to measure the power or intensity of incident ultraviolet (UV) radiation. (more)
Showing Suppliers 1 - 5 of 5
OMEGA Engineering, Inc. (1 Products)
Address:  OMEGA Engineering, Inc One Omega Circle, Bridgeport, NJ
Business Type:  Manufacturer, Distributor
Description:  Exceeding Your Expectations: Since its inception in 1962, OMEGA has grown from manufacturing a single product line of thermocouples to being an established global leader in the technical marketplace, offering more than 100,000 state-of-the-art products for measurement and control of... (more)
Radwell International (10 Products)
Address:  1 Millennium Drive, Willingboro, NJ
Business Type:  Distributor, Service
Description:  The Story of Radwell Brian Radwell, President and CEO explains it like this: “Radwell International sells and repairs industrial electrical and electronic control devices. We sell and repair timers, counters, photoelectric sensors, circuit breakers, pushbuttons, PLC’s,... (more)
Ushio America, Inc. (1 Products)
Address:  16-00 Route 208 South, Fair Lawn, NJ
Business Type:  Manufacturer
Description:  USHIO America, Inc. specializes in Quartz Halogen and Special Gas Discharge lamp technology. We manufacture and distribute a broad range of Halogen, Xenon, EmArc® Enhanced Metal Arc, Metal Halide, Mercury, Incandescent, Fluorescent, Specialty PAR, Sodium, Quartz-Infrared Heater, Miniature and... (more)
AA Electric
Address:  1 Madison St, East Rutherford, NJ
Business Type:  Distributor
Description:  A company is only as good as the people who stand behind its products. For over 40 years AA Electric has been providing controls and technical expertise to original equipment manufacturers and industrial customers. AA offers customized engineering support services, knowledgeable... (more)
Hamamatsu Corporation USA
Address:  360 Foothill Road Box 6910, Bridgewater, NJ
Business Type:  Manufacturer
Description:  On December 25, 1926, in the Hamamatsu area of Japan, the letter “イ” (a Japanese katakana character, pronounced “e”) was electronically transmitted and displayed on the first time on a cathode ray tube. To Professor Kenjiro Takayanagi – later called... (more)