Follow MaxBotix:
Ask A Question
HRLV-EZ Ultrasonic Range Finder

MB1013
HRLV-MaxSonar®-EZ1™

High Performance Ultrasonic Rangefinder
 
RoHs Compliant CE Declaration of Conformity
 

Buy Now Options

 
HRLV-EZ Ultrasonic Range Finder
Lead time may vary for larger orders
MB1013
Each, $34.95
MB1013
5-Pack, $159.75
MB1013
10-Pack, $289.50
MB1013
50-Pack, $1,138.50
MB1013
100-Pack, $2,138.00
For pricing of orders with more than 100 units, please complete our Quote Request Form.
 
For larger quantities, please contact MaxBotix Inc. for pricing.
 

Product Description

The HRLV‑MaxSonar‑EZ1 is a great choice for use where sensitivity is needed along with side object rejection.

The HRLV‑MaxSonar‑EZ1 is a good, low-cost starting place for a customer not sure of which HRLV‑MaxSonar‑EZ sensor to use.

 

Product Specifications

 
  • Resolution of 1‑mm
  • 10Hz reading rate
  • Internal temperature compensation
  • Cost-effective solution where precision range-findings are needed
  • Sensor component allows users to lower the cost of their systems without sacrificing performance
  • 42kHz Ultrasonic sensor measures distance to objects
  • RoHS compliant
  • Read from all sensor outputs: Analog Voltage, RS232 or TTL Serial, and Pulse Width
  • Virtually no sensor dead zone, objects closer than 30 cm will typically range as 30 cm
  • Maximum range of 5000 mm (195 inches)
  • Tolerates outside noise sources
  • Operates from 2.5V-5.5V
  • Low 3.1mA average current requirement
  • Small, light weight module
  • Designed for easy integration into your project or product
  • Operational Temperature from -0C to +65C (+32F to +149F)
  • Real-time automatic calibration (voltage, humidity, ambient noise)
  • Option external temperature compensation HR‑MaxTemp
  • Firmware filtering for better noise tolerance and clutter rejection
  • Great starting point for users unsure of which sensor to use
  • Quote Request Form: For orders greater than 100 sensors
 

Product Documentation

Documents and Downloads

 
MB1013 Datasheet HRLV-MaxSonar-EZ1-datasheet
HRLV ChainingChaining Application Guide
Quick Start GuideHRLV-MaxSonar-EZ Quick Start Guide
Sensor Selection GuideSensor Selection Guide
RoHS ConformityRoHS Declaration of Conformity
CE Declaration of ConformityCE Declaration of Conformity
Reliability DemonstrationMTBF Report
High Resolution PicturesHigh Resolution Pictures.zip
 
Product 3D Models
 
Key ShotIGES FileACIS 7.0
File
Solid Works Part
STL FileSTEP FileParaSolid
Part
 
 
Author: Dan Alcox  Date: 02-09-2016
soldering sensor pins This article discusses tips on hardwiring your sensor and shows proper steps for soldering connectors and headers to a Maxbotix Inc., sensor. Included are step-by-step instructions for soldering and desoldering the right way to avoid damage.
Click here for full article.
Author: Cody Carlson  Date: 01-28-2016
PicoScope An oscilloscope displays electrical signals as they change over time. Understanding the operation of an oscilloscope allows for in depth examination of a circuit and/or electrical components. Oscilloscopes measure noise levels, cycle frequency, and other electrical specifications of a circuit. This guide covers the basic use and features of an oscilloscope.
Click here for full article.
Author: Cody Carlson  Date: 01-22-2016
mean, median, mode definitions Finding an average or standard data value can be a useful way to understand the underlying trends of your data. Averages help you look past random fluctuation and see the central trend of a data set.
Click here for full article.
Author: Cody Carlson  Date: 01-05-2016
efficiency of power supply set up An introductory guide to testing your power supply and locating power problems.
Click here for full article.
Written By: Cody Carlson  Date: 12-10-2015
Sensor We focus on in-air ultrasonic detection, however, a number of our customers have expressed interest in using our ultrasonic sensors underwater. While this is feasible, it is not without its challenges. Click here for full article.
Author: Scott Wielenberg  Date: 11-18-2015
Types of Material When designing an application that places an ultrasonic sensor in a visible location, users may wish to conceal the sensor for aesthetic purposes. Additionally, users may desire to hide the sensor to discourage individuals from tampering with the sensor. This article covers several methods that you may use to conceal a sensor. Click here for full article.
 
 
 
 
 
Signup for notification of our exciting new products and periodic new letters. We are excited to provide the latest information from MaxBotix Inc.