Apologize!!! This product has been discontinued.
- What's in the Box
- Proposition 65
Non-contact detection of standard voltage in cables, cords, circuit breakers, lighting fixtures, switches, outlets and wires
High intensity, bright green LED indicates the tester is operational and aids in illuminating the workspace
Auto power-off feature conserves and extends battery life
CAT IV 1000 Volt rating provides expanded operation and protection
9.8 ft / 3 m drop protection
Conforms to CE requirements
Automatically detects and indicates low voltage (12-48V AC) and standard voltage (48-1000V AC) allowing broad application
Non-contact detection of low voltage in security, entertainment, communications, environmental control, and irrigation systems
Digitally controlled ON/OFF power button
Microprocessor controlled low-battery indicator
Lightweight, durable polycarbonate plastic resin construction; convenient pocket clip
CAT IV 1000V Safety Rating
50-500 Hz Frequency Range
Two alkaline 1.5V AAA Batteries (included)
9.8 ft. (3 m) Drop Protection
5.5'' (140 mm) Overall Length
2 Pollution Degree
12-1000 V AC Voltage Range
Batteries: Two alkaline 1.5V AAA (included)
Frequency Range: 50-500 Hz
Overall Length: 5.5'' (140 mm)
Safety Rating: CAT IV (1000V)
Weight: 1.6 oz
Drop Protection: 9.8 ft. (3 m)
Height: 1.0'' (25 mm)
Pollution Degree: 2
Voltage Range: 12-1000 V AC
Width: .72'' (18 mm)
What is Proposition 65?
California’s Proposition 65 protects California consumers by requiring special warnings for products that contain chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm where those products would expose consumers to such chemicals above certain threshold levels.
If a product description on this site directed you to this page, the warning for this item is:
Who is this message intended for?
Customers with a California billing or ship to address.
Why are you seeing the message now?
California implemented new guidelines for Proposition 65 warnings, effective August 30, 2018. These guidelines were applied to make the warnings more clear and reasonable.
Where can you get more information about Proposition 65?
Learn more from the California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) site here.