it’s very simple, just measure the distances and mark them on the walls at the top, then sit the laser on the tripod and tilt it up to put a line across the ceiling, then simply measure along the line and mark the lights. you can then just hold the laser and put a line across the marks to check the are lined up.
- Place a tripod at the end of your intended fence line. …
- Attach a laser onto the tripod in its vertical position. …
- Verify the laser’s attachment to the tripod by hand-tightening the threaded bell assembly. …
- Turn the laser on using the corresponding buttons.
In construction and surveying, laser levels are often used outdoors. … Aside from the color of the beam, the type of laser level should also be considered when working outdoors. Rotary laser levels are ideal for outdoor use as they can project 360-degree planes horizontally, vertically, or both.
Set up the transit level. The device is affixed to a solid three-legged or four-legged base. Press the feet of the base firmly into the ground. Adjust the legs until the spirit level, a small vial of liquid containing a bubble, shows it as level, with the bubble centered between the lines.
With a laser that projects a vertical beam, you can skip all these steps. Just line up the laser where you want the wall to be, and you’ll see lines on the ceiling and floor. … Either way, it’s much faster and easier with a laser. A self-leveling cross-line laser works great for this.
Start as before with the laser level facing a wall at least 20 feet away. Tape a piece of paper to the wall and mark where the line is shining. A straightedge or ruler might be useful to make it totally straight. Next, rotate the laser level 180 degrees and shine the light on the same spot.
- Set up the laser level on a tripod on firm dry ground. …
- Turn on the laser level and give it a moment to self-level.
- Identify the initial height of your grade. …
- Place the bottom of the leveling rod at the desired height.
- Adjust the laser detector up or down until you hear a beep.
One of the most common lasers are rail mounted laser sights. They may not be the smallest but they are easy to attach. … They are closer to the center of the visible light spectrum than red lasers making them more visible during day light. This is ideal for target shooters who practice primarily in daytime hours.
For outside work, or when longer range is required (within a distance up to 98′), a green laser is the optimal choice. The bright light of the sun can wash out red laser light, so if you plan to work outdoors with a laser level, keep that in mind. Another point to consider, as distance increases, accuracy decreases.
- Green at 532nm is the brightest color to the human eye – you’ll want to go with a green beam when it comes to daytime visibility. …
- 200mW is a starting point – for real daytime use the higher the mW power the better visibility you will get.
- Remove the level from the carrying case.
- Place the level directly on the tripod head.
- Thread or bolt the transit level onto the tripod base.
- Remove the protective lens covers and place them in the carrying case.
- Place the sunshade on the telescope.
- Your transit level is mounted.
What is the difference between a level and a transit, you might ask? A level basically does just one thing – it establishes a level line when set up on a tripod. A transit can do a little more. It not only can establish a level line, but also a plumb line when looking through the scope or sight.