pH Litmus paper 3.0 - 5.5 is a short-range general use pH Hydrion Litmus paper for measuring the pH of acidic solution including woman's health. Each roll is 6mm (1/4in) wide x 4.5 metres (15ft) and will give the user approximately 100 tests. Comes complete with colour chart and directions.
Hydrion pH Litmus Paper Test Strip Roll pH 3.0 - 5.5 is the most economical option to purchase Hydrion pH Litmus Paper. It has excellent colour separations to suit a wide variety of measurement requirements in the acid range (below pH 7).
The colour chart has pH matches at...
With a measuring range of 3.0 - 5.5 and precise pH matches at every 0.5 pH intervals makes the Hydrion pH Litmus Paper Test Strip Roll the preferred choice of our customers.
Each roll will give the user approximately 100 tests
6mm (1/4in) wide x 4.5 metres (15ft)
A direct reading pH paper with the widest range available in a single paper
A simple, single color match for all pH values
Distinct and easily matched color separations
Accurate, reproducible readings with an immediate response
As a safety precaution, an unknown solution should be measured for its pH value. If it is found to be too acidic, the solution may be dangerous to handle, or may have special disposal requirements.
Please note: Our range of pH testing equipment are genuine Hydrion pharmaceutical grade quality and not cheap imports. Hence your readings will be instant and accurate as is required in laboratory conditions.
Directions for use:
To use this product simply tear off a small strip (50mm - 2½") of pH paper and dip into test solution. Compare the instantaneous colour change with the matching pH colour chart.
These two measuring products have pH measurement intervals in the 0.2 making them a better option for urine & saliva.
Can I use my pH Litmus Test Paper to measure the pH of water?
No. The reagent used in the pH Litmus Paper is designed for buffered solutions only.
What is a buffered solution?
A buffered solution is a solution with adequate dissolved solids to resist pH changes. For example, urine and saliva are considered buffered in their natural state. However, rain water, tap water etc. are considered to be dilute, weakly buffered solutions.