oregon scientific professional weather centre wmr200

Now you can get up-to-date, local weather information with measurements taken right from your own backyard! With the Weather Centre WMR200, you can capture over 10 different weather measurements from up to 300 feet away!

Measure the current indoor and outdoor temperature and humidity, wind chill, dew point, wind speed/direction, the heat index, barometric pressure and average rainfall data. With the capability to support up to ten remote sensors, including a UV monitor (which is an optional add-on), you can gather all of the data you could want. With the built-in onboard memory and the free PC software that comes with the unit (with multi-language capability), you’ll never need to check the weather channel for your updates again!


  • Displays Weather Forecast icons—Sunny, Partly Cloudy, Cloudy, Rainy or Snow
  • Displays current moon phase
  • Indoor and outdoor (up to 10 wireless sensors) temperature and humidity measurements
  • Measures temperature, humidity, wind chill, wind speed, wind direction, UV index (optional), barometric pressure and rainfall
  • Displays dew point, wind chill and heat index readings
  • Weather alert alarms for temperature, heat index, humidity, dew point, gust wind and rainfall rate
  • Automatically sets itself to the U.S. Atomic Clock
  • Includes 5-language software—English, Dutch, Italy, Spanish and French to store and view weather data on your PC via USB download
  • On-board Data Logger Function stores data with a time stamp
  • Long range transmission of 300 feet (100 meters) at 433MHz between the main unit and remote sensors
  • Main console features touch-screen controls and EL backlight
  • Installation kit allows for multiple mounting options (includes 6 foot mounting pole)
  • Low battery indicator icons for both main units and wireless sensors
  • Operating temperature range: ?0°C to +70°C (?8°F to 158°F)
  • Includes 6V DC AC adapter for main unit and batteries for wireless sensors
  • Includes 6 foot usb cable

Via Oregonscientific