7m Telescopic Levelling Staff Aluminum Dual Faces Levelling Rods
|Compact Length||1.7m||Extension Length||7m|
|Graduation||Mm/E/cm/feet||Package||1pc/Carry Bag; 10pcs/Carton|
|With Level Bubble||Yes||Used For||Optical Level|
7m Telescopic Levelling Staff,
Dual Faces Levelling Rods,
Aluminum Levelling Rods
Telescopic Levelling Staff 3m 4m 5m 7m with High Quality Aluminum Dual Faces Levelling Rods
|Package||1pc/Carry Bag; 10pcs/Carton|
|With Level Bubble||Yes|
|Used For||Optical Level|
What kinds of Levelling Staffs Leosurvey can supply?
A. Fixed Length Highest Standard Accuracy Invar Barcoded Levelling Staff/Surveying Rods for Digital Levels
2m/3m Barcodes Staff for different brands digital levels like Topcon, Leica, Trimble, GeoMax, South, FOIF, Sokkia.
Customized length invar staff like 50cm, 1m or any special short length.
B. Fixed Length High Standard Accuracy Invar Graduated Staff for Optical Levels
2m/3m Graduated Staff for Optical Levels.
Graduation options: 5mm/10mm
C. Fixed Length High Accuracy Manganese Staff Dual Faces for Digital Level and Optical Levels
2m/3m Manganese Staff with Dual faces, one face with barcoded staff can be supplied for different brands like Topcon, Leica, Trimble, GeoMax, South, FOIF, Sokkia.
Other Face can be used for any brands optical levels.
Customized Length Manganese staff like 50cm, 1m or any special short length.
D. Aluminum Telescopic Levelling Staff
Graduation options are: mm/cm/feet/E word
1. Made of high quality white powder-coated aluminum tubes (thickness 1.0 mm), anti-corrosion and rust proof.
2. Thickened wear resistant stainless steel substrate.
3. The aluminum sections are in contrasting white, red and black colors.
4. Projecting profiled edges additionally protect the levelling graduation on the front side.
A level staff is a measuring rod which land surveyors sight through a telescope to calculate the slope, or difference in elevation, between two locations. Whatever their material construction, most all models can be adjusted in height, either telescopically or with additional sectional attachments. Also called a leveling rod, its use is based on one of the simplest principles of geometry.
They can be a single long rod, but surveying land on foot requires some measure of portability. A lightweight aluminum level staff may have nested sections which telescope out and lock for height adjustment. Wooden types may be made in separate sections that connect end-to-end and lock, as needed. All have graduated numeric markings, either imperial or metric measurements, in large, visible print. They are, basically, very long rulers with a functional resolution of about 0.1 inch (2.5mm).
Additionally, there are two different types of level staffs, which correspond to who is determining the measurement. A “target rod” is read by the rodman, the individual holding the level staff. Another type, a “self-reading rod," is read by the instrument man. The latter, sometimes called a “speaking rod,” is sighted and recorded by the individual looking through a telescope mounted on a tripod from afar.
Target rods are mounted with a sliding target that is marked with crosshairs and cut with a keyhole in the center. With hand signals or by radio, the instrument man instructs the rodman to slide the target up or down until its crosshairs match the crosshairs in his telescope. These are also sometimes called stadia marks.
There are a few other level staffs differently designed for specialized applications. A topographer’s rod has a zero-mark in the center and is useful for continuous recording of the pluses and minuses of wildly undulating elevation contours of an area of land. So-called standia rods are oversized versions of a level staff used for longer distances.
The geometry of measuring elevation change is quite simple. The sighting instrument used by most surveyors is called a theodolite, and the adjustable legs of its tripod mount can be adjusted to ensure that the telescopic sight is truly level. Its height above the ground is recorded.
At a practical distance of up to 410 feet (125m) for most models, a vertical level staff is viewed to record the measurement indicated by the telescope’s crosshairs. The difference between the two measurements is the change in elevation. If the exact distance is also recorded, a simple calculation of triangulation yields a measurement of the elevation change in degrees, or slope.
Staff Graudation Choices: