Capacity: 100ml, 250ml, 500ml, 1000ml
Cap: Din thread GL45, pouring ring
Permanent white enamel graduations markings
For general purpose laboratory application.
Reagent bottles are containers used to store and transport chemical substances, reagents, or laboratory solutions. They are a fundamental part of laboratory equipment and are designed to protect the integrity of the stored substances. Reagent bottles come in various sizes, materials, and designs to meet the specific needs of different laboratory applications. Here are some key features and considerations regarding reagent bottles:
Reagent bottles are commonly made of glass or plastic. The choice of material depends on the compatibility of the bottle with the specific reagent or chemical being stored.
Glass bottles are inert and resist chemical reactions, making them suitable for a wide range of reagents. Plastic bottles may be preferred for certain chemicals that can react with glass.
Reagent bottles typically have screw caps, stoppers, or other closures to provide a tight seal and prevent evaporation or contamination of the reagent.
Screw caps are convenient and easy to use, while stoppers may be used for specific applications.
Lid Liners and Seals:
Some reagent bottle caps have liners or seals to ensure an airtight and leak-proof seal, protecting the contents from external contaminants.
Graduated markings on the sides of reagent bottles allow for accurate measurement and dispensing of the stored reagent.
Some reagent bottles are made of amber-coloured glass to protect light-sensitive reagents from degradation caused by exposure to light.
Reagent bottles come in various capacities to accommodate different volumes of reagents. Common sizes range from a few millilitres to several litres.
Narrow and Wide Mouth:
Reagent bottles may have narrow or wide mouths, depending on the ease of pouring and the need for controlled dispensing.
Proper labelling of reagent bottles is essential for accurate identification of the stored substances. Labels should include information such as the reagent name, concentration, date of preparation, and any other relevant details.
It is crucial to choose a reagent bottle that is compatible with the chemical properties of the stored reagent to prevent reactions or contamination.
Consideration of storage conditions, such as temperature and exposure to light, is important to maintain the stability of the reagent.
Laboratories must adhere to best practices in handling and storing reagents to ensure accurate and reliable experimental results. Regular inspection and maintenance of reagent bottles, including checking for signs of wear or damage, are essential for laboratory safety and the integrity of stored substances.
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