The November issue of Laboratory Equipment features a cover story on cleaning and waste management, as well as other articles on scales and balances and pipetting evolution and innovation. The last retrospective in Laboratory Equipment's 50th anniversary celebration discusses the first few years of the current decade, and the questions we're left with for the future. Special product sections include: sample prep systems, hazardous storage cabinets, pipettes and syringes, life science and biomedical, lab design and furnishings and weighing systems.
The 2000s graced us with many electronic advancements that are detailed in this article. On Dec...
The largest collaborative, and arguably most influential, biological project in history kicked...
The June issue of Laboratory Equipment continues to celebrate the magazine's 50th anniversary with a retrospective on the 1970s. Additionally, the cover story details efforts to create biofuels from algae. Special product sections include environmental and field testing, developments in OEM and microscopy.
By the 1970s, Laboratory Equipment magazine was well on its way. The tabloid-sized magazine was already a monthly product for four years before the 70s started, and specific products were now being called out as “focuses”—much like the magazine does today with its updates and special sections/applications. While Laboratory Equipment had already found its place, other manufacturers of laboratory equipment were just starting off.
Congratulations to the winners of the 5th Annual Readers' Choice Awards sponsored by Laboratory Equipment magazine. Check out all the winners from this year, and don't forget to be on the look out for the chance to enter your product in the 2014 competition!
The June issue of Laboratory Equipment continues to celebrate the magazine's 50th anniversary with a retrospective on the 1960s. Additionally, the cover story details efforts to remove sample prep as a common bottleneck in the lab. Other articles discuss ELN lessons for food and beverage companies and the efficiency gains achieved by implementing a direct-to-slide printer. Special product sections include food and beverage and forensics.
In May/June 1964, Laboratory Equipment published its first issue, focused on lab/pilot equipment, apparatus, instruments, materials and more. While Laboratory Equipment was enjoying its maiden voyage, so too were other companies, products, technologies and culture.
The May 2013 issue of Laboratory Equipment marks the magazine's 50th anniversary. Inside this anniversary issue, you will find a cover story on the increasing integration and collaboration of laboratories. Other feature articles detail HVAC options and big data chemistry software. Special product sections include life science and lab design.
This issue of Laboratory Equipment celebrates the 50th anniversary of our publication. Over that half century, we're proud to say we haven't changed our basic overall mission of providing you with the latest information on new products, technologies and materials that allow you to do your job better. We continue to do our job better by providing you with faster information, more detail and in a broad range of formats.
The need to support interdisciplinary research relates to the integration of various types of labs and their complex support structures. Increasing trends for flexibility, interdisciplinary research and cost-effective, sustainable research facilities has led to a new generation of technologically challenging labs.
The Lab Trends Conference, presented by Lab Equipment, focuses on analytical instrumentation, laboratory equipment, and funding solutions. We’re still looking for presentations to round out our agenda- don't miss this opportunity to share your expertise.
While Pittcon is celebrating its 64th birthday and a return to its roots in the Northeast, Laboratory Equipment is celebrating its 50th birthday with a look back at previous coverage.
Kimble Chase's KimCote is an ultra-clear coating that is applied to the exterior of laboratory glassware in order to resist breakage and contain leakage.
Safely collect broken glass and other non-contaminated sharp objects in the Terminal Brand Broken Glass Keepers Floor Model from Whitney Products.
High-recovery, liquid-scintillation and cryogenic vials have been added to the proprietary collection of laboratory containers. From glass vials with Teflon-lined caps to polypropylene vials, the range of labware is suited for both small- and large-scale labs.