Other Sellers on Amazon
+ $4.49 shipping
+ $4.87 shipping
+ $7.95 shipping
Taylor Wireless Indoor/Outdoor Thermometer, Hygrometer & Atomic Clock
|Price:||$33.67 & FREE Shipping|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Indoor/Outdoor Temperature Readings
- Indoor Temp Range: 14° - 158°F
- Outdoor Temp Range With Sensor Only: 14° - 158°F
- outdoor Temp Range With Probe: -40° - 158°F
- Indoor Humidity Reading: 22% - 99% Relative Humidity
Customers Who Viewed This Item Also Viewed
Top Customer Reviews
I also lose the temperature reading on the receiving unit when the temperature goes below 15 F despite only being approximately 10ft from the sending unit. Once again, both units have brand new lithium ion batteries. I called Talyor and they were no help at all and said I should just return the unit to where purchased.
The first time I received the product, the main unit was broken inside the packaging. Amazon was quick and courteous a about sending a replacement item. However, a working model isn't much more useful. The Display is so dim that it is practically unreadable and you must be viewing it at a very precise angle to see it at all. By no means can you just glance at it as you are walking by.
If I could give this zero stars, I would.
Firstly, if you must use this unit, BE SURE TO INSTALL THE BATTERIES IN THE REMOTE UNIT FIRST!!! Failing to do so will lock the master unit into a search loop which is not always possible to recover from.
The diplay is mostly unreadable unless of course your standing on your head in a well lit corner of the local asylum (restraints optional).
The "Atomic Clock" don't even bother. I think it's trying to connect with Chernobyl. Use the manual setup.
The readings are questionable at best. I live in mid-Michigan and I utilize the NOAA site at least once daily. I also have a very reliable, mechanical indoor outdoor T&H unit in my office. I compare the readings from NOAA to my old standby and I'm always within one degree 'F' and within 2% of humidity. Sadly, the 1526 is always off between 5% and 20% of both.
So when all is said and done; PURCHASE A DIFFERENT UNIT. A Weather Rock is more accurate than this is...
This wireless thermometer did not reliably receive the signal from the remote sensor. I tried resetting it several times, and positioned the receiver and transmitter about five feet apart for two days to "sync" with each other. Lithium batteries did not help.
I returned the unit for credit within a week.
I like the sending units. They come with a fairly lengthy external gauge that you can sneak through window screens, plumbing (I use mine to measure the temp in my crawl space).
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Garbage. Do not buy. Could not get the screws out of the transmitter portion at all. I used the proper screwdriver, just spun around. Read morePublished 15 months ago by marion j ferraro
going to be exactly what I was looking for when I purchased it. Unfortunately, once I attempted to set it up , I realized different. Read morePublished on March 1, 2014 by james potter
This two-component wireless thermometer works well. Instructions are clear and easy to follow.
I researched this extensively, and it compares well with others that are... Read more
I like it but in least than a month the remote sensor stopped working. I called Taylor and since I didn't have a receipt they asked me to take a picture of the unit. Read morePublished on October 28, 2013 by Larry Smothers
Item did not work out of the package. Both the receiver and the remote sensor were bad. If you purchase this product, test it immediately, otherwise you cannot return it to... Read morePublished on October 17, 2013 by Fred R Zumwalt
I had to give them one star to open this drop box. First of all, have fun getting it out of the blister pack! Once out, I noticed a scratch on the main screeen. Read morePublished on March 5, 2013 by Beandawg
Primarily purchased as a temperature monitor for both indoor and outdoor, the Taylor 1526 model disappoints with a display screen that is much too small (and dim), making... Read morePublished on December 30, 2012 by Jeff Zeman