Electrical resistivity tomography is a geophysical device used by geophysical engineers and archaeologists. It was produced for professional resistivity meter treasure hunters. With the adrenaline analogue electrical resistivity survey and the 15 m measuring cable supplied in the standard package, to a depth of 500 m with a depth of 15 m can be scanned.

The depth of detection and scanning area of ​​the electrical resistivity imaging can be increased by
extending the measuring cable. Large targets can be scanned up to 30 meters depth with 1000 m2 area with 30 meter electrical resistivity survey measurement cable.


The major advantage of the adrenalin geophysical device is that it is very simple to use and does not require special training to use it correctly. It can be easily used by a single operator and
accurate measurements can be made without errors. The signals are transmitted to the ground by 4
electrodes in 6 directions in square form.


Electrical Resistivity tomography It is a scientific geophysical resistivity measuring device which can be used to detect treasure, burial, metal, cavity, tunnel, and water that have been under the ground for many years. The working principle of the device is to measure the ground resistance between the electrodes that are stuck in square shape thanks to the high (160 volt) electric current supplied to the ground. Factors such as water, metal, cavity, metal, building residue change the resistance of the ground and these resistance differences are detected by the resistivity imaging device.


Electrical resistivity tomography LCD display shows the resistance values ​​of cavities, water, iron and precious metals, large volumes of rocks and minerals. A metal target must be in the ground for 20 years in order to be able to establish a healthy target. Archaeologist supplies


• Scanning Area (500 m2)
• 15 Meters depth
• Precision Digital display
• 4 ground electrodes
• 4 x 15 m measuring cable
• 12 V 4.5 Ah battery
• 220V automatic charger
• 2 Year warranty
• User manual in English