All Brookfield laboratory viscometers are accurate within +/-1.0% of the measurement range in use and have a repeatability with +/-0.2%. Tests can be duplicated anywhere in the world when the same model is used.
Dial Reading Viscometer
The original Brookfield Dial Reading Viscometer is the lab standard used around the world.
DV-E Low Cost Digital Viscometer
The DV-E combines economy and ease of operation with traditional Brookfield excellence. The Brookfield DV-E has set a world standard for value in viscosity measurement. Simplified controls allow operators to change test parameters quickly with the push of a switch and turn of a knob.
DV-I Prime Digital Viscometer
A continuous sensing capability for rapid viscosity measurement makes this economical digital viscometer a standout. Measures viscosity and temperature simultaneously (with an optional temperature probe). With its timed measurement function, data can easily be sent to a PC or printer. Optional software allows the DV-I Prime to collect, analyze and record test data.
DV2T Touch Screen Viscometer
Provides all the features of a DV-I Prime Viscometer but with more built-in features such as enhanced security, the ability to download/upload programs through flash drives, customize speed sets, data averaging, and a 5-inch touch screen that quickly allows data input and conveniently displays test data.
DV2T Extra Touch Screen Viscometer
The "EXTRA" provides all the features of the standard DV2T feature but with a more durable suspension system, EZ Lock Spindle Coupling, Quick Action Lab Stand, and RheocalcT for the ultimate user experience that also saves time and money.
• LV is for low viscosity materials and can measure the materials. Typical examples include inks, oils, and solvents.
• RV is for medium viscosity materials than those measured with an LV torque. Typical examples include creams, food, and paints.
• HA is for higher viscosity materials than those measured with an RV torque. Typical examples include gels, chocolate and epoxies.
• HB is for even higher viscosity materials than those measured with an HA torque spring. Typical examples include asphalt, caulking compounds, and molasses.