Scientific Labarotary Equipments

We are a leading Manufacturer of scientific laboratory glassware, human anatomy models, optics experiments, microscope optics, laboratory plastic wares and zoology models from Ambala, India.

Scientific Laboratory Glassware

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BrandAny
ConditionNew
SizeAny
Type of GlasswareMicroscopy Reagents, HPLC Solvents, General Buffers
Design TypeAny

Laboratory glassware refers to a variety of equipment in scientific work traditionally made of glass. Glass can be blown, bent, cut, molded, formed into many sizes and shapes, and is therefore common in chemistry, biology, and analytical laboratories. Many laboratories have training programs to demonstrate how glassware is used and to alert first time users to the safety hazards involved with using glassware.

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Human Anatomy Models

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Anatomical models are a great educational tool to study and explain the internal and external structure of the human body as well as the various functions of the body's systems. Students interested in the medical profession as well as doctors, professors, and health care professionals profit from the realism of the models. The wide range of anatomical models 3B Scientific offers includes human muscle models, individual bones and joints, spines, vertebrae, skulls, full-size skeletons, miniature skeletons, dissectible human torso models, brain models, models of the teeth, jaw and dentition, heart and circulatory systems, the human digestive and urinary system, pregnancy and birthingmodels.

Anatomical models are especially valuable to doctors, chiropractors, physical therapists and health care practitioners in the field of patient education. Working on a trustful relationship with patients is an investment in a successful future with returning customers, and being able to explain every anatomical detail on a model will assure a strong rapport with a patient. They will feel that the doctor patient relationship becomes more transparent and by visually demonstrating what otherwise might not be easy to explain, the patient will feel more comfortable.

Medical students and teachers for biology, medicine and health education will benefit from anatomical models just as much. Cast from actual specimens, 3B Scientific's anatomy models are then professionally manufactured to exacting medical quality standards. The 3B Scientific name represents quality materials, superior craftsmanship and one of the best product warranties in the industry. You are guaranteed to receive true value from 3B Scientific human anatomy and physiology related products, and they will last for a long time.

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Optics Experiments

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optics is the branch of physics that studies the behaviour and properties of light, including its interactions with matter and the construction of instruments that use or detect it.[1] Optics usually describes the behaviour of visible, ultraviolet, and infrared light. Because light is an electromagnetic wave, other forms of electromagnetic radiation such as X-rays, microwaves, and radio waves exhibit similar properties.[1]

Most optical phenomena can be accounted for using the classical electromagnetic description of light. Complete electromagnetic descriptions of light are, however, often difficult to apply in practice. Practical optics is usually done using simplified models. The most common of these, geometric optics, treats light as a collection of rays that travel in straight lines and bend when they pass through or reflect from surfaces. Physical optics is a more comprehensive model of light, which includes wave effects such as diffraction and interference that cannot be accounted for in geometric optics. Historically, the ray-based model of light was developed first, followed by the wave model of light. Progress in electromagnetic theory in the 19th century led to the discovery that light waves were in fact electromagnetic radiation.

Some phenomena depend on the fact that light has both wave-like and particle-like properties. Explanation of these effects requires quantum mechanics. When considering light's particle-like properties, the light is modelled as a collection of particles called "photons". Quantum opticsdeals with the application of quantum mechanics to optical systems.

Optical science is relevant to and studied in many related disciplines including astronomy, various engineering fields, photography, and medicine (particularly ophthalmology and optometry). Practical applications of optics are found in a variety of technologies and everyday objects, including mirrors, lenses, telescopes, microscopes, lasers, and fibre optics.



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Microscope Optics

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 optical microscope, often referred to as the light microscope, is a type of microscope that commonly uses visible light and a system of lenses to magnify images of small objects. Optical microscopes are the oldest design of microscope and were possibly invented in their present compound form in the 17th century. Basic optical microscopes can be very simple, although many complex designs aim to improve resolution and sample contrast. Often used in the classroom and at home unlike the electron microscope which is used for closer viewing.

The image from an optical microscope can be captured by normal, photosensitive cameras to generate a micrograph. Originally images were captured by photographic film, but modern developments in CMOS and charge-coupled device (CCD) cameras allow the capture of digital images. Purely digital microscopes are now available which use a CCD camera to examine a sample, showing the resulting image directly on a computer screen without the need for eyepieces.

Alternatives to optical microscopy which do not use visible light include scanning electron microscopy and transmission electron microscopy and scanning probe microscopy.

On 8 October 2014, the Nobel Prize in Chemistry was awarded to Eric Betzig, William Moerner and Stefan Hell for "the development of super-resolved fluorescence microscopy," which brings "optical microscopy into the nanodimension".[1][


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Laboratory Plastic Wares

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MaterialPlastic


Laboratory Plasticware is the set of equipment or instruments used in laboratories, made of different types of plastic material. Primarily, the lab wares are manufactured using glass materials because of certain physical characteristics. Some of the plasticware may include Plastic Beaker, Plastic Bottle, Plastic Funnel, Plastic Vial, Plastic Pipettes, etc. Usually, laboratory glassware is best suited for heating chemicals or conducting some vigorous reactions. Nonetheless, Laboratory Plasticware has distinct advantage of its own. Apparatuses made of plastic are not fragile or easily breakable. Maintenance of lab plasticware is very easy in comparison to glasssware. Devices made of glasses are fragile and require extra care while handling. 

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Zoology Models

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Zoology or animal biology is the branch of biology that studies the animal kingdom, including the structure, embryology, evolution, classification, habits, and distribution of all animals, both living and extinct, and how they interact with their ecosystems. The term is derived from Ancient Greek zoology traces the study of the animal kingdom from ancient to modern times. Although the concept of zoology as a single coherent field arose much later, the zoological sciences emerged from natural history reaching back to the biological works of Aristotle and Galen in the ancient Greco-Roman world. This ancient work was further developed in the Middle Ages by Muslim physicians and scholars such as Albertus Magnus.During the Renaissance and early modern period, zoological thought was revolutionized in Europe by a renewed interest in empiricism and the discovery of many novel organisms. Prominent in this movement were Vesalius and William Harvey, who used experimentation and careful observation in physiology, and naturalists such as Carl Linnaeus, Jean-Baptiste Lamarck, and Buffon who began to classify the diversity of life and the fossil record, as well as the development and behavior of organisms. Microscopy revealed the previously unknown world of microorganisms, laying the groundwork for cell theory. The growing importance of natural theology, partly a response to the rise of mechanical philosophy, encouraged the growth of natural history (although it entrenched the argument from design).

Over the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries, zoology became an increasingly professional scientific discipline. Explorer-naturalists such as Alexander von Humboldt investigated the interaction between organisms and their environment, and the ways this relationship depends on geography, laying the foundations for biogeography, ecology and ethology. Naturalists began to reject essentialism and consider the importance of extinction and the mutability of species. Cell theory provided a new perspective on the fundamental basis of life.



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Dissecting Tools

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Dissection (from Latin dissecare "to cut to pieces"; also called anatomization) is the dismembering of the body of a deceased animal or plant to study its anatomical structure. Autopsy is used in pathology and forensic medicine to determine the cause of death in humans. It is carried out by or demonstrated to biology and anatomy students in high school and medical school. Less advanced courses typically focus on smaller subjects, such as small formaldehyde-preserved animals, while the more advanced courses normally use cadavers. Consequently, dissection is typically conducted in a morgue or in an anatomy lab.

Dissection has been used for centuries to explore anatomy. Objections to the use of cadavers have led to the use of alternatives including virtual dissection of computer models.Dissection is used to help to determine the cause of death in autopsy (called necropsy in other animals) and is an intrinsic part of forensic medicine.

A key principle in the dissection of human cadavers is the prevention of human disease to the dissector. Prevention of transmission includes the wearing of protective gear, ensuring the environment is clean, dissection technique and pre-dissection tests to specimens for the presence of HIV and Hepatitis viruses.Specimens are dissected in morgues or anatomy labs. When provided, they are evaluated for use as a "fresh" or "prepared" specimen. A "fresh" specimen may be dissected within some days, retaining the characteristics of a living specimen, for the purposes of training. A "prepared" specimen may be preserved in solutions such as formalin and pre-dissected by an experienced anatomist, sometimes with the help of a diener. This preparation is sometimes called prosection


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Magnifiers

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magnifying glass (called a hand lens in laboratory contexts) is a convex lens that is used to produce a magnified image of an object. The lens is usually mounted in a frame with a handle

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Geography Teaching Models

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teaching method comprises the principles and methods used by teachers to enable student learning. These strategies are determined partly on subject matter to be taught and partly by the nature of the learner. For a particular teaching method to be appropriate and efficient it has to be in relation with the characteristic of the learner and the type of learning it is supposed to bring about. Suggestions are there to design and selection of teaching methods must take into account not only the nature of the subject matter but also how students learn. In today's school the trend is that it encourages a lot of creativity. It is a known fact that human advancement comes through reasoning. This reasoning and original thought enhances creativity.

The approaches for teaching can be broadly classified into teacher centered and student centered. In Teacher-Centered Approach to Learning, Teachers are the main authority figure in this model. Students are viewed as “empty vessels” whose primary role is to passively receive information (via lectures and direct instruction) with an end goal of testing and assessment. It is the primary role of teachers to pass knowledge and information onto their students. In this model, teaching and assessment are viewed as two separate entities. Student learning is measured through objectively scored tests and assessments. In Student-Centered Approach to Learning, while teachers are the authority figure in this model, teachers and students play an equally active role in the learning process. The teacher's primary role is to coach and facilitate student learning and overall comprehension of material. Student learning is measured through both formal and informal forms of assessment, including group projects, student portfolios, and class participation. Teaching and assessments are connected; student learning is continuously measured during teacher instruction Commonly used teaching methods may include class participation, demonstration, recitation, memorization, or combinations of these.


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Scientific Laboratory Charts

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Laboratory quality control is designed to detect, reduce, and correct deficiencies in a laboratory's internal analytical process prior to the release of patient results, in order to improve the quality of the results reported by the laboratory. Quality control is a measure of precision, or how well the measurement system reproduces the same result over time and under varying operating conditions. Laboratory quality control material is usually run at the beginning of each shift, after an instrument is serviced, when reagent lots are changed, after calibration, and whenever patient results seem inappropriate.[1] Quality control material should approximate the same matrix as patient specimens, taking into account properties such as viscosity, turbidity, composition, and color. It should be simple to use, with minimal vial to vial variability, because variability could be misinterpreted as systematic error in the method or instrument. It should be stable for long periods of time, and available in large enough quantities for a single batch to last at least one year. Liquid controls are more convenient than lyophilized controls because they do not have to be reconstituted minimizing pipetting error.

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Furniture and Fixtures For Laboratory

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desk or bureau is a piece of furniture with a flat table-style work surface used in a school, office, home or the like for academic, professional or domestic activities such as reading, writing, or using equipment such as a computer. Desks often have one or more drawers, compartments, or pigeonholes to store items such as office supplies and papers.Desks are usually made of wood or metal, although materials such as glass are sometimes seen.
Some desks have the form of a table, although usually only one side of a desk is suitable to sit at (there are some exceptions, such as a partners desk)unlike most usual tables. Some desks do not have the form of a table, for instance, an armoire desk is a desk built within a large wardrobe-like cabinet, and a portable desk is light enough to be placed on a person's lap. Since many people lean on a desk while using it, a desk must be sturdy. In most cases, people sit at a desk, either on a separate chair or a built-in chair (e.g., in some school desks). Some people use standing desks to be able to stand while using them.


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Scientific Lenses

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lens is a transmissive optical device that focuses or disperses a light beam by means of refraction. A simple lens consists of a single piece of transparent material, while a compound lens consists of several simple lenses (elements), usually arranged along a common axis. Lenses are made from materials such as glass or plastic, and are ground and polished or molded to a desired shape. A lens can focus light to form an image, unlike a prism, which refracts light without focusing. Devices that similarly focus or disperse waves and radiation other than visible light are also called lenses, such as microwave lenses, electron lenses, acoustic lenses, or explosive lenses.Some scholars argue that the archeological evidence indicates that there was widespread use of lenses in antiquity, spanning several millennia.The so-called Nimrud lens is a rock crystal artifact dated to the 7th century BC which may or may not have been used as a magnifying glass, or a burning glass. Others have suggested that certain Egyptian hieroglyphs depict "simple glass meniscal lenses



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Scientific Engine Models

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engine or motor is a machine designed to convert one form of energy into mechanical energy. Heat engines burn a fuel to create heat which is then used to do work. Internal combustion engines are heat engines that burn fuel in a combustion chamber to extract work from the pressure of expanding gases. Electric motors convert electrical energy into mechanical motion; pneumatic motors use compressed air; and clockwork motors in wind-up toys use elastic energy. In biological systems, molecular motors, like myosins in muscles, use chemical energy to create forces and eventually motion.The word engine derives from Old French engin, from the Latin ingenium–the root of the word ingenious. Pre-industrial weapons of war, such as catapults, trebuchets and battering rams, were called siege engines, and knowledge of how to construct them was often treated as a military secret. The word gin, as in cotton gin, is short for engine. Most mechanical devices invented during the industrial revolution were described as engines—the steam engine being a notable example. However, the original steam engines, such as those by Thomas Savery, were not mechanical engines but pumps. In this manner, a fire engine in its original form was merely a water pump, with the engine being transported to the fire by horses.

In modern usage, the term engine typically describes devices, like steam engines and internal combustion engines, that burn or otherwise consume fuel to perform mechanical workby exerting a torque or linear force (usually in the form of thrust). Devices converting heat energy into motion are commonly referred to simply as engines. Examples of engines which exert a torque include the familiar automobile gasoline and diesel engines, as well as turboshafts. Examples of engines which produce thrust include turbofans and rockets.

When the internal combustion engine was invented, the term motor was initially used to distinguish it from the steam engine—which was in wide use at the time, powering locomotives and other vehicles such as steam rollers. The term motor derives from the Latin verb moto which means to set in motion, or maintain motion. Thus a motor is a device that imparts motion.


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Chemistry Laboratory Hardware

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A laboratory is a building or a room used for scientific experiments, research, testing and the preparation, on a small scale, of drugs, chemicals or other products or substances. The chemical laboratory may be used for teaching purposes, for routine analysis, testing and control, for fundamental (pure) research or applied research, or as an adjunct to development or production for industry. There are also specialist types of laboratories, for example those for nuclear research.

The typical chemical laboratory usually consists of a large room with a weighing (balance) room, a reagent room and sometimes a darkroom.

The balance room is specially constructed to be free from external disturbances. The balances stand on firm stone shelves. The analytical balance is kept in a glass case. It is the basic tool in all quantitative analysis and is used for the accurate weighing of samples and precipitates. The material to be weighed is transported to and from the balance room in a filled dissicator.

The reagent room is used for storing chemicals and apparatus. Chemicals are stored on shelves in labelled bottles and other containers.

The laboratory itself is fitted with benches, sinks, fume cupboards or hoods, electric drying chambers and steam ovens. Distilled water is usually stored in glass tanks or containers.

The laboratory usually has facilities for glass blowing. Heating is generally done directly by the Bunsen burner. Test-tubes are held above the flame in wooden holders or tongs. Solutions are heated in beakers and flasks on wire gauzes or asbestos boards, supported by tripods. Solids are heated in crucibles supported by triangles. Crucibles have lids.

Vessels and tubes are generally closed by means of glass stoppers, rubber bungs or corks.

Materials are pulverised by a mechanical grinder or by a pestle and mortar. Liquids are stirred with a glass rod.

Filtration is carried out by allowing the liquid to percolate (strain) through a filter, such as a filter paper folded to fit a filter funnel. The filter paper is a circular sheet of paper, which has very fine pores through which liquids can pass but not solids. When a mixture is filtered, the clear liquid which comes through the filter paper is called the filtrate and what is left on the filter paper is known as the residue.

Samples of gases may be collected for experimental purposes in air-tight gas containers over water or mercury by displacing air with the gas. The method of collection varies according to the solubility and density of the gas. A gas-jar is made of thick glass and has a ground glass top, which can be made "gas-tight" by placing on it a ground glass cover smeared with a thin film of petrolatum.

More complex pieces of apparatus all have glass connections, although rubber tubing may also be used.


 


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