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All K-Type Probes are RoHS Compliant

K-Type: Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector.

Sub-Mini Connector: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Connector Type: Sub Mini

Connector Type: Sub Mini

Contact surface probe, water proof. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£27.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK11M Specifications
 Stem Length  4" (102mm)
 Diameter  0.3" (7.5mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500° F (-50° to 250° C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #32

Probe Tip

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Contact surface probe, right angle, waterproof. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven surfaces.

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£27.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK12M Specifications
 Stem Length  4" (102mm) w/90° bend
 Diameter  0.3" (7.5mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500° F (-50° to 250° C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #32

Probe Tip

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Heavy-duty contact surface probe. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven high temperature surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£30.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK13M Specifications
 Stem Length  4" (102mm)
 Diameter  0.6" (14mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 1202° F (-50° to 650° C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #36

Probe Tip 36

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Right angle heavy-duty contact surface probe. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven high temperature surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£32.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK14M Specifications
 Stem Length  6" (152mm) w/90° bend
 Diameter  0.6" (14mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 1202° F (-50° to 650° C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #36

Probe Tip 36

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Heavy-duty contact surface probe for HK11M handle. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven high temperature surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£16.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK15M Specifications
 Stem Length  8" (203mm)
 Diameter  0.6" (14mm)
 Lead Length  N/A
 Temp. Range  -40° to 950°F( -40° to 510°C)
 Insulation Material  N/A

Probe Tip #36

Probe Tip 36

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Heavy-duty contact surface probe. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven high temperature surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£30.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK16M Specifications
 Stem Length  8" (203mm)
 Diameter  0.6" (14mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 950°F( -40° to 510°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #36

Probe Tip 36

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Contact surface probe, 45 degree angle. Application: Contact temperatures on flat and uneven surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£35.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK17M Specifications
 Stem Length  4" (102mm) w/45° bend
 Diameter  0.3" (7.5mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 950°F( -40° to 510°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #32

Probe Tip

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Contact surface probe. Application: Contact temperatures on flat surfaces. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£65.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK18M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Nomin  2.36" (60mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #32

Probe Tip

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Pipe clamp probe. Application: Clamp probe for pipe temperatures. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

£15.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 CK21M Specifications
 Max Jaw Opening  1.2"
 Nominal Jaw Opening  0.75"
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 482°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane
 Probe Tip  N/A

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Chisel tip penetration probe. Application: General purpose penetration into semi-solids and liquids. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£22.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK11M Specifications
 Stem Length  4" (102mm)
 Diameter  0.13" (3.2mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #20

20

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Pointed tip tapered penetration probe. Application: Heavy duty penetration into semi-solids and liquids tapered shaft resist bending. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£30.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK12M Specifications
 Stem Length  11.8" (300mm)
 Diameter  0.25 / 0.10" (6.4 / 2.5mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #21

21

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Pointed tip penetration probe for HK11M handle. Application: General purpose penetration into semi-solids and liquids. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£11.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK13M Specifications
 Stem Length  8" (203mm)
 Diameter  0.15" (3.75mm)
 Lead Length  N/A
 Temp. Range  -40° to 1562°F (-40° to 850°C)
 Insulation Material  N/A

Probe Tip #20

20

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Chisel tip penetration probe. Application: General purpose penetration into semi-solids and liquids. 

 

£22.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK14M Specifications
 Stem Length  8" (203mm)
 Diameter  0.15" (3.75mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 1562°F (-40° to 850°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #20

20

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Tapered chisel tip penetration probe. Application: General purpose light duty penetration applications requiring fast response. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£22.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK21M Specifications
 Stem Length  4.75”(101.6mm)
 Diameter  0.13”/.06” (3.2/1.6mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #21

21

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Rack clamp probe. Application: General purpose air / liquid probe with clip. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£45.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK23M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  N/A
 Lead Length  177" (4.5M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 510°F (-40° to 265°C)
 Insulation Material  PTFE

Probe Tip #28

28

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Heavy duty T-handle long stem penetration probe. Application: General purpose penetration into semi-solids and liquids. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£50.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 FK24M Specifications
 Stem Length  24" (610mm)
 Diameter  0.37"/0.15" (9.5mm/3.76mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 510°F (-40° to 265°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #21

21

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose beaded tip probe. Application: Exposed junction for fast response in non-food liquid, air and surface applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£6.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK11M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  28 gauge
 Lead Length  48" (1.2M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 950°F (-40° to 510°C)
 Insulation Material  Fiberglass

Probe Tip #42

42

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose beaded tip probe with rack clip. Application: Exposed junction for fast response in air applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£10.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK12M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  28 gauge
 Lead Length  48" (1.2M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 950°F (-40° to 510°C)
 Insulation Material  Fiberglass

Probe Tip #42

42

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose FEP insulated beaded tip probe. Application: Exposed junction for fast response in food and non-food liquid, air and surface applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£8.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK13M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  24 gauge
 Lead Length  48" (1.2M)
 Temp. Range  -165° to 400 °F (-110° to 204 °C)
 Insulation Material  PTFE

Probe Tip #42

42

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Rigid stem hooded exposed tip probe. Application: Exposed junction for fast response in air applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£22.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK14M Specifications
 Stem Length  3.74" (95 mm)
 Diameter  0.13" (3.2mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -58° to 500°F (-50° to 250°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #44

44

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose caged air probe for use with HK11M handle. Application: Caged exposed junction for fast response in air applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£11.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK16M Specifications
 Stem Length  8 " (203mm)
 Diameter  0.26" (6.4mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1)
 Temp. Range   -40° to 586°F (-40° to 308°C)
 Insulation Material  N/A

Probe Tip #46

46

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose caged air probe. Application: Caged exposed junction for fast response in air applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£22.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK17M Specifications
 Stem Length  8 " (203mm)
 Diameter  0.26" (6.4mm)
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  -40° to 586°F (-40° to 308°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #46

46

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

General purpose caged air probe with rack clip and armored cable. Application: Caged exposed junction for fast response in air applications. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£17.00 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 GK18M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  N/A
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range   -40° to 586°F (-40° to 308°C)
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane

Probe Tip #48

48

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.

Handle for use with K-type interchangeable probe tips. Application: Use with FK13M, CK15M, and GK16M. 

Click for Data Sheet

Click for Data Sheet

 

£17.50 RRP exc. VAT

Where to Buy TPI Products

 HK11M Specifications
 Stem Length  N/A
 Diameter  N/A
 Lead Length  39.4" (1M)
 Temp. Range  N/A
 Insulation Material  Polyurethane
 Probe Tip  N/A

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between thermocouple and thermistor probes?

Thermocouple probes utilize the reaction between two dissimilar metals to produce a voltage that changes as temperature changes. A thermistor is a resistive with a change in temperature. In general, thermocouples offer aider temperature range and quicker response time than thermistors. Thermistors are typically more accurate than thermocouples.

What are the differences between thermocouple types? Each thermocouple uses different metals and therefore have different characteristics. Here are general guidelines: K-Type- Wide temperature range used in many digital thermometers. Identified by a yellow connector. T-Type- Narrower temperature range than J-type but more accurate than K and J types, used in digital thermometers. Identified by a blue connector. J-Type- Narrower temperature range the K-type used in analog and digital thermometers. Identified by a black connector.

Can different thermocouple types be interchanged? No. Since each thermocouple type uses different metals in it’s construction they have different output characteristics. Using a J-type thermocouple in a K-type thermometer will cause measurements to be very inaccurate.

What are the differences between the connector types TPI offers?

Sub-Mini: This is an industry standard connector type allowing TPI probes to be used in any thermocouple thermometer using this type of connector. Sub-mini connectors are quick and easy to use, simply push in and out. A wide variety of economical probes are available with sub-mini connectors, enhancing versatility and affordability of the temperature tester.

Lumberg: This connector uses a screw collar to attach to the thermometer and is the most secure connection available. Lumberg connectors are designed for the rigors of food processing environments. Advantages include:

  • Strong connection – stainless steel collar holds and protects connection. Probe will not pull out of instrument with out unscrewing the collar.
  • Waterproof stainless steel will not rust and is ideal for wet, humid conditions
  • Lumberg connectors are manufactured following ISO9000 quality control guidelines.

Bi-Polar: This connector is used in the TPI thermistor probe line.

What type of probe should I use?
The type of probe you use depends upon your application. Here are some general guidelines for different types of probes.

  • Penetration (F): General purpose probe used for penetration and immersion; can be used for air, but is much slower than an air probe. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
  • Contact (C): Contact probes are used to measure surface temperatures. Penetration probes, with the exception of the chisel tip, can’t measure surface temperatures. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application
  • Air (G): Air probes measure the air or gas temperatures. They respond significantly faster than penetration or contact probes in air. Need to select the tip type that best suits the application.
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