CentriVap Centrifugal Vacuum Concentrators use a combination of centrifugal force, vacuum and heat to speed laboratory evaporation of multiple small samples. CentriVap Cold Traps protect your vacuum pump from corrosive chemicals.
Just right for tight spaces and budgets, these personal-sized centrifugal vacuum concentrators include a built-in pump diaphragm pump, glass trap and infrared lid. They weight only 20 pounds and are deal for small samples such as DNA.
Dry large gels up to 13.2 x 16.7" maximum (33.6 x 42.3 cm) or any combination of smaller gels for preservation or subsequent processing.
CentriVap Centrifugal Vacuum Concentrators use a combination of centrifugal force, vacuum and heat to speed laboratory evaporation of multiple small samples. They offer maximum throughput required by biology, microbiology, biochemistry, pharmaceutical research and analytical chemistry laboratories. These laboratory evaporators can process as many as 148 samples at once. Sample sizes range from a few microliters up to 25 milliliters. The accessory Microtiter Plate Rotor holds four standard or two deep well plates.
CentriVap Centrifugal Vacuum Concentrators are available as a compact benchtop component or as a laboratory “system” combined with the CentriVap Cold Trap.
The CentriVap Cold Trap helps protect the accessory vacuum pump from the corrosive effects of vapors and fumes as they evaporate from the samples. The CentriVap Ultra Low Cold Trap provides protection from low freezing point solvents. The CentriVap Mobile System combines a concentrator and cold trap into a single mobile console.
This video demonstrates how to set up and install a Labconco CentriVap® System, a laboratory science centrifugal evaporating system.
Installation Qualification/Operation Qualification for CentriVap Micro IR Systems
For validation of predetermined CentriVap Micro IR System specifications. Provides a checklist of installation and operation qualifications to complete when beginning operation on new or used CentriVap Micro IR System.
Article discusses factors to consider when developing a vacuum concentration protocol including solute properties, salt concentration, solvent boiling and freezing points, vacuum pressure, temperature and surface area.
A Direct Method for Sequencing of Genomic DNA using PCR from Frozen Tumor Tissue, The Use of Centrifugal Concentrators for HPLC Work with Isocyanates, The Use of Centrifugal Concentrators with Formaldehyde, Recovery of Tetrachlorodibenzodioxin and Furans.