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HUGE FLASH SALE ON Probes!

106 discounted Probes products from 1 leading brands
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Frequently Asked Questions

What are probes used for?

Probes are used to locate and determine the depths of underground utility lines, pipes, and tanks for construction work. Some probes, particularly probes for soil, can be used to collect soil samples and assess the soil condition in the area.

What are the parts of a probe?

The main components of most probes are:
  • Head - connects the handle to the rod
  • Handle - allows the user to grip the probe
  • Rod - refers to the shaft of the probe
  • Tip - is found at the end of the probe

How do I safely use a probe?

When using a probe, it’s best to wear insulating gloves and other safety garments. Protective gear can keep you safe in case your probe accidentally comes in contact with an energized line.

What features should I look for when choosing a probe?

The probe should have a stainless steel rod for rust resistance and durability. Another thing to look for is the probe’s tip. Tips with tapered edges allow users to penetrate their probes into the ground easily, while tips with rounded ends are ideal for locating hazardous utilities. It’s also safer to use a probe with electrical insulation for added protection against electrical shock.

How do I drive a probe into compact soil or frosted ground?

Using probes with striking heads or sliding heads is your best bet. To use a striking head probe, simply hit its head with a hammer or maul, and the probe will break through the ground. To use a sliding head probe, slide its head down to push the probe deeper. Another option is to use a water probe, which can allow water underneath to flow through its shaft and do the work for you.

Probes

Preparing a site for construction requires probing operations to examine the condition of the soil and identify if there are utility lines underground. This way, construction professionals can avoid costly damage and safety risks as well. Those who are assigned to accomplish this task need to penetrate the ground with high-quality probes, which are available in different designs on Engineer Warehouse.

Most soil probes offer electric shock resistance when users come in contact with energized lines. To break hard or tightly packed soil, diggers and other construction professionals should strike their mauls or hammers onto a striking head probe, which can withstand impact. A hammer probe can also be driven into the hard ground, except that it has a sliding head that eliminates the need for hammers or mauls. A water probe is ideal for frosted ground surfaces with aqueous layers underneath. It has a hollow shaft and a beveled end that allows water to flow through, which can help users drive the probe deeper.

Of course, without complete parts, probes won’t be able to function as optimally as they are designed to. These parts include ball nose and standard rod tips, probe shafts, and round and hexagonal rods.

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