Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece

Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece

$32

Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece

Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece:like those who shop at our shop the team behind the company is energetic, open-minded and appreciates how fashion can form part of a modern lifestyle. I got this after getting the Cigman 360° laser level and discovering that I could not see the level line in daylight from more than a short distance - even on a cloudy day. See my separate review of that device. Though this Detector says it only works with a specific brand and model of laser level, it worked fine with the Cigman as well. The first photo shows the Detector with the Cigman's green laser dot just above its center, from about 30' (10m) away.This detected the laser at up to 200' (60m) on a cloudy morning. I was impressed.The device also survived a 3' (1m) drop to hardpan with a glancing blow on a deck edge on the way down. However, the impact on the device's top surface (with the bubble level) caused the battery to "press in" the metal spring-clip contacts and at first it would not power back on. A bit of work with a slotted screwdriver to carefully pry the contacts back out solved the problem. This device would benefit from having a positive contact clip-in set of battery leads rather than relying on its present system. Just realize that if you drop it and it doesn't power back on, this might be the cause rather than real damage.PROS- Simple to use. Just turn it on. You can turn the beeper on or off - it is quite loud and insistent.- Detects the laser at 200' (60m) on an overcast day. I didn't try a long run on a sunny day.- Easy-to-use clip for a measuring stick. I used a 5' aluminum straightedge that is about 1/8" (3mm) thick. The clip adjusts to accommodate the width of a 2x4.- Levels and bubbles help maintain level and plumb while measuring for precise work.- Indicator LEDs on front, back and one side (away from clip) make it easy to see from any orientation.- 9v battery included.- Turns off after 5 minutes of non-use to save the battery.- 9v battery is both a pro and a con. It's a pro because if you seldom use the device you just throw in a battery when needed without worrying that you let the device go too long between charges and destroyed a rechargeable battery. Con because you have to throw this kind of battery away ...- At least somewhat rugged, per my story above.CONS- Battery pins compressed on drop. A welcome redesign would be to use clips rather than the spring pins.- Cannot control tone volume. It's either annoyingly loud or off.- Maybe a con? No instructions whatsoever. But then again it was simple to figure out ...- Maybe? I didn'tNOTESYou have to get the Detector within about 2" (50mm) of the height of the level line before it will detect it. At a distance over varying terrain that can be somewhat challenging. I found that moving gradually away from the laser and detecting as I went, and moving the Detector up or down on the stick, was simpler than walking a long ways and then trying to find the mark.The Detector is extremely sensitive to height. I found myself moving it 1/32" (1mm) or even less between "too high", level, and "too low." For my purposes I simply got close; if you are doing critical measurements for artwork this could be annoying ... or good.I was stupid when I measured for these photos: I mounted the Detector on my measuring stick with the measurements facing the laser. Making the measurements face away will simplify being able to see the laser, but also measure quickly, without having to peek around to the "front" of the stick. Duh.USE- I turned on the level in self-leveling mode, then set it to Pulse laser mode.- I mounted the Detector on my measuring stick and set it right next to the level to determine a baseline level height.- I then move around my project and determined height at desired points, moving the Detector up or down on the stick until it showed level. If the Detector height at the point was less than my baseline I subtracted the new height from the baseline to determine how far above the baseline the new point was; I did the opposite if the height was greater than the baseline.factory outlet,seattle mall,mail orderFirecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece
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Product Description

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Please be aware that this laser detector is only compatible with Firecore Line Laser Levels that feature Pulse Mode Function !!!!!

Remember to turn ON the Pulse Mode of the Laser Level when using with the Receiver!!!!!

If you are not sure whether it suits for your laser tool, please confirm with us before you place an order.

Laser Class: Class 2 (IEC/EN60825-1/2014) lt;1mW power output.

Firecore FD20 Laser Detector Specifications:

  • Pulse duration: 50 μs ; PWM: 5:5
  • PRF Pulse Repetition Frequency : 10KHz (Matched PWM and frequency, Line lasers can work with 94T-XG Laser Receiver)
  • Display: Three-sided LED indicator display
  • Leveling Accuracy: ±1.5mm(±1/17 In.)
  • Working Distance: 165ft/50m
  • Operating Time: 60 hours
  • Auto Power Off (with No Signal Detected): 5 min
  • Power Source: 1*9V Dry Battery
  • Operating Temperature Range: -10℃ to + 50℃
  • Storage Temperature Range: -25℃ to + 70℃
  • Dimension (LxWxH): 140mm×63mm×27mm(5.51 x 2.48 x 1.06 inches)
  • Weight: 142g with battery
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Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece

Firecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece:like those who shop at our shop the team behind the company is energetic, open-minded and appreciates how fashion can form part of a modern lifestyle. I got this after getting the Cigman 360° laser level and discovering that I could not see the level line in daylight from more than a short distance - even on a cloudy day. See my separate review of that device. Though this Detector says it only works with a specific brand and model of laser level, it worked fine with the Cigman as well. The first photo shows the Detector with the Cigman's green laser dot just above its center, from about 30' (10m) away.This detected the laser at up to 200' (60m) on a cloudy morning. I was impressed.The device also survived a 3' (1m) drop to hardpan with a glancing blow on a deck edge on the way down. However, the impact on the device's top surface (with the bubble level) caused the battery to "press in" the metal spring-clip contacts and at first it would not power back on. A bit of work with a slotted screwdriver to carefully pry the contacts back out solved the problem. This device would benefit from having a positive contact clip-in set of battery leads rather than relying on its present system. Just realize that if you drop it and it doesn't power back on, this might be the cause rather than real damage.PROS- Simple to use. Just turn it on. You can turn the beeper on or off - it is quite loud and insistent.- Detects the laser at 200' (60m) on an overcast day. I didn't try a long run on a sunny day.- Easy-to-use clip for a measuring stick. I used a 5' aluminum straightedge that is about 1/8" (3mm) thick. The clip adjusts to accommodate the width of a 2x4.- Levels and bubbles help maintain level and plumb while measuring for precise work.- Indicator LEDs on front, back and one side (away from clip) make it easy to see from any orientation.- 9v battery included.- Turns off after 5 minutes of non-use to save the battery.- 9v battery is both a pro and a con. It's a pro because if you seldom use the device you just throw in a battery when needed without worrying that you let the device go too long between charges and destroyed a rechargeable battery. Con because you have to throw this kind of battery away ...- At least somewhat rugged, per my story above.CONS- Battery pins compressed on drop. A welcome redesign would be to use clips rather than the spring pins.- Cannot control tone volume. It's either annoyingly loud or off.- Maybe a con? No instructions whatsoever. But then again it was simple to figure out ...- Maybe? I didn'tNOTESYou have to get the Detector within about 2" (50mm) of the height of the level line before it will detect it. At a distance over varying terrain that can be somewhat challenging. I found that moving gradually away from the laser and detecting as I went, and moving the Detector up or down on the stick, was simpler than walking a long ways and then trying to find the mark.The Detector is extremely sensitive to height. I found myself moving it 1/32" (1mm) or even less between "too high", level, and "too low." For my purposes I simply got close; if you are doing critical measurements for artwork this could be annoying ... or good.I was stupid when I measured for these photos: I mounted the Detector on my measuring stick with the measurements facing the laser. Making the measurements face away will simplify being able to see the laser, but also measure quickly, without having to peek around to the "front" of the stick. Duh.USE- I turned on the level in self-leveling mode, then set it to Pulse laser mode.- I mounted the Detector on my measuring stick and set it right next to the level to determine a baseline level height.- I then move around my project and determined height at desired points, moving the Detector up or down on the stick until it showed level. If the Detector height at the point was less than my baseline I subtracted the new height from the baseline to determine how far above the baseline the new point was; I did the opposite if the height was greater than the baseline.factory outlet,seattle mall,mail orderFirecore FD20 Laser Detector for Laser Level, Digital Laser Rece