|Place of Origin:||Hangzhou,China|
|Minimum Order Quantity:||1 pc|
|Packaging Details:||wooden case|
|Delivery Time:||1 month after payment|
|Payment Terms:||L/C, T/T|
|Supply Ability:||5000 sets per month|
|Accuracy:||±1mm/6m||Laser Diode Class:||635nm/<1mW/Class 2|
|Working Range:||0-40m Without Receiver||Continuous Use Time:||7-8hours|
|Instrument Size:||Φ130*190mm||Net Weight:||1.13kg|
Cross Line Laser Level with Plumb Green Light Beam Self Leveling 180 Degrees Laser Level
A laser line level is a tool combining a spirit level and/or plumb bob with a laser to display an accurately horizontal or vertical illuminated line on a surface the laser line level is laid against. Laser line levels are used wherever accurate verticals and horizontals are required, typically in the construction and cabinetry industries. Some models are inexpensive enough for do-it-yourself applications.
The laser beam is fanned to produce a thin plane beam accurately horizontal or vertical, rather than a pinpoint beam. The axis of the laser is offset from the wall, so that a pinpoint beam would be parallel to and offset from the wall, and would not illuminate it; the fanned beam will intersect the wall, creating an accurately horizontal (or vertical) illuminated line along it.
The machine is set up using the built-in spirit level or plumb bob, and the line along the surface is then guaranteed to be accurately horizontal or vertical to within a certain tolerance, specified either in millimetres per metre or fractions of an inch over a specified distance in feet. A more advanced device may be accurate to within 0.3 mm/m; while lower-end models may be closer to 1.5 mm/m.
A laser is a device that emits light through a process of optical amplification based on the stimulated emissionof electromagnetic radiation. The term "laser" originated as an acronym for "light amplification by stimulated emission of radiation".The first laser was built in 1960 by Theodore H. Maiman at Hughes Research Laboratories, based on theoretical work by Charles Hard Townes and Arthur Leonard Schawlow.
A laser differs from other sources of light in that it emits light coherently, spatially and temporally. Spatial coherence allows a laser to be focused to a tight spot, enabling applications such as laser cutting and lithography. Spatial coherence also allows a laser beam to stay narrow over great distances (collimation), enabling applications such as laser pointers. Lasers can also have high temporal coherence, which allows them to emit light with a very narrow spectrum, i.e., they can emit a single color of light. Temporal coherence can be used to produce pulses of light as short as a femtosecond.
Among their many applications, lasers are used in optical disk drives, laser printers, and barcode scanners; DNA sequencing instruments, fiber-optic and free-space optical communication; laser surgery and skin treatments; cutting and welding materials; military and law enforcement devices for marking targets and measuring rangeand speed; and laser lighting displays in entertainment.
|laser diode class||635nm/<1mW/Class 2|
|working range||0-40m without receiver|
|continuous use time||7-8hours|