To make sure that you’re all set and ready for September, we’re offering an exclusive deal. If you place a calibration order before August 31st, we’ll give you FREE return shipping! It’s simple. All you have to do when placing your order is quote “CIRRUSSUMMER” and you’ll receive your discount.
Now is the perfect time to get your noise measurement equipment calibrated and…
- Ensure that all your measurements are accurate and reliable
- Extend your unconditional warranty up to 15 years*
- Continue to protect people from noise-induced hearing loss and other noise-related health issues
So, get in touch and place your order before August 31st to take advantage of our brilliant summer offer.
Get in touch by email
Give us a call on 01723 893 995 – don’t forget to quote CIRRUSSUMMER
*Ts & Cs apply
Why is noise measurement equipment calibration important?
If you’re using noise measurement equipment, whether it’s a sound level meter like the Optimus, a noise dosimeter like the doseBadge or an environmental noise measuring system like the Invictus, you need to make sure that your equipment is recording data accurately, so as to conform to British and international standards. Not only is it important if you’re conforming to recognised industry standards, but any data you record needs to be reliable if you are using it for legal purposes, to select hearing protection or put in place noise control products, or if you’re using the information for planning applications or environmental compliance.
If you’re an existing Cirrus customer with Cirrus products, regularly calibrating your instruments also extends the life of your initial two-year unconditional warranty, up to a total of 15 years.
There really are no better reasons to calibrate your instruments than extending your warranty and protecting people’s hearing more accurately.
Latest posts by Clarke Roberts (see all)
- Introducing the all-new CR:308/310 and Optimus+ sound level meters - 9th October 2018
- Cirrus Research now holds UKAS calibration accreditation - 1st October 2018
- The link between hearing loss and Alzheimer’s disease - 21st September 2018