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Height Measurement Instruments, Portable

Definition : Height/length measuring instruments designed for easy manual carrying; the instrument typically may be folded in several pieces to facilitate transportation. These instruments typically consist of a calibrated rod and a sliding head piece that attach to a floor base; the base includes a handle that makes it easy to transport the whole set. Portable height/length measuring instruments are mainly used in the field (e.g., rural areas, schools) for measuring and assessing of children and teenagers' growth (known as stadiometers).

Entry Terms : "Portable Height Measurement Instruments" , "Foldable Height Measuring Instruments" , "Portable Length Measuring Instruments" , "Stadiometers"

UMDC code : 27070

   

1-9 of 9 Match(es).

Befour Inc

Established in 1979, Befour has become a leading manufacturer of precision digital scales and a top innovator in portable scoring systems. Made with pride in the USA, all Befour products demonstrate the highest commitment to quality and customer satisfaction.

Biospace Co Ltd

Biospace Co Ltd

Merlin Medical Ltd

Merlin Medical Ltd

QuickMedical

QuickMedical started in 1993 with humble beginnings. The idea was to create the first digital height measuring device that would deliver professional results with an accuracy never before seen. The idea became reality with the invention of the Heightronic 235. This led to a warehouse ran out of a garage and a sales and web team ran out of a tiny apartment. Things only continued to grow. The site was launched in order to create an easier way to distribute the heightronic, at a time when the internet was just starting to get rolling. Soon other companies wanted their products on our website too, which really, was the birth of QuickMedical as a medical supply store.

seca AG

seca AG

seca France

seca France

seca GmbH & Co KG

seca GmbH & Co KG

seca Ltd

seca Ltd

seca North America

The company's founding goes back to the young master fitter A.C.C. Joachims. He acquired the relevant knowledge from monk Quintenz of Strasbourg, who invented the decimal balance in 1821

1-9 of 9 Match(es).

 

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