Towed Vehicles

WET Labs brings state-of-the-art optical technologies to a rugged and versatile set of instruments designed for the new generation of deployment platforms. This combination of sensor and platform capabilities ushers in an exciting era in oceanography and in-situ water monitoring. We have also advanced the state-of-the-art in more traditional data collection methods.

WET Labs teams with researchers and companies around the world to adapt our optical sensors to novel platforms. Our sensors are now integrated into a wide variety of technologies. With our tremendous data collection capabilities and many available options, WET Labs and the companies we work with have the solution for your application.

Current Partners:

SeaOWL UV-A™ (SeaWater Oil Finder™)
Based upon the highly successful WET Labs’ ECO sensor, Sea-Bird Scientific has developed an industry leading detection technology creating a 5X optical resolution improvement over its predecessor.
Environmental Characterization Optics (ECO)
The Environmental Characterization Optics (ECO) series of sensors incorporate a common set of options with a single basic design to make them ideal for a wide variety of deployments.
The Sea-Bird Scientific SeaOWL UV-A™ SLC introduces a new in-situ oil-in-water sensor specifically designed for integration into the Teledyne Webb Research Slocom glider.
ECO FL fluorometers measure fluorescence from chlorophyll-a, CDOM, uranine, rhodamine, and phycoyanin and phycoerythrin.
ECO Triplet
The Triplet is a a special-order, three-optical-sensor instrument available in a user-defined configuration. The Triplet addresses the need for multiple simultaneous scattering and fluorescence sensors for autonomous and unattended measurement platforms.
WET Labs' ECO Puck
The puck is a miniature version of the popular Environmental Characterization Optics (ECO) series sensors built for OEM applications
WET Labs' UBAT sensor
WET Labs' UBAT is designed to measure mechanically stimulated bioluminescence in both coastal and oceanic systems from 0–600 m in depth.
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