Food service professionals understand the need for complete temperature monitoring of food products. Not only is monitoring temperature essential to keeping food safe but it is also required by the FDA. Regular monitoring of temperatures and adherence to food safety guidelines make for better business – increasing food safety and reducing food waste. The Raytek FoodPro Plus infrared thermometer for food safety provides temperature measurement solutions for quick surface scans and essential internal measurements.
Raytek FoodPro Plus Infrared Thermometers provide a complete temperature measurement and monitoring solution for food service professionals. The Raytek FoodPro Plus combines the best temperature measurement technologies into one easy-to-use tool: the convenience of instant non-contact surface scanning and a built-in probe thermometer for critical internal measurements. The infrared thermometer has a temperature range of -30 to 525°F (-35 to 275°C), and the probe thermometer has a temperature range of -40 to 390°F (-40 to 200°F). The Raytek FoodPro Plus infrared thermometer's convenient and replaceable flip-down probe is ready when you need it.
The Raytek FoodPro Plus infrared thermometer makes it fast and easy for kitchen staff to adhere to FDA regulations and Hazard Analysis Critical Control Points (HACCP) guidelines with the HACCP Check. Keep a Raytek FoodPro Plus handy to round out your HACCP practices, using the probe for internal temperatures, and the timer to monitor exposure times.
Infrared thermometers measure temperature from a distance by detecting the amount of thermal electromagnetic radiation emitted from the object being measured. This allows users to accurately measure surface temperatures in hazardous or hard-to-reach places, or other situations in which non-contact temperature measurement is desirable. Infrared thermometer technology is useful in a wide range of applications – including industrial, laboratory, food service, fire fighting, hobby, and home use.
While the technology is relatively simple, the myriad of names given to these devices can be confusing. "Laser Thermometers" makes reference to the laser that helps aim the thermometer. "IR Sensors" and "IR Thermometers" make use of a common abbreviation for "infrared". "Non-Contact Thermometers" is descriptive of the device's ability to measure temperature from a distance. "Radiation Pyrometers" is a scientific/technical term for these devices.
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