Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Technology
Networks
Scientific Communities
 
Become a Member | Sign in
Home>Products>This Product
  Products


Coil reactors - Homogeneous Reactions

Product Description

Cylinders.gifUniqsis offers interchangeable coil reactors in a range of sizes (2 ml to 20 ml) and materials (perfluoropolymer, stainless steel, Hastelloy?). These are fabricated from 1 mm internal diameter tubing wound onto an aluminium mandrel.

Smaller volume coils can be utilised for optimisation minimising material usage. Larger coils meet the requirements for scale up or longer residence times. Additional coil reactor volumes can be obtained by winding with tubing of diffferent internal dimensions.

The coil reactors are mounted on a purpose-built heated reactor module and can be changed in seconds. Reaction temperatures can be accurately controlled up to 260 °C.

Coil reactors can be re-wound if necessary (for example if they they are inadvertently blocked and can't be cleared). Note: When using perfluoropolymer tubing, this should be replaced periodically as a matter of course since it becomes 'fatigued' after repeated heat and pressure cycling. 

Benefits

  • Flexible - A range of materials and sizes are available for maximum chemical compatibility
  • Safety - FlowSyn limits temperature and pressure limit based on the coil material
  • High Performance - Coil design ensures excellent heat transfer
  • Visibility - Reactions performed in perfluoropolymer tubing are clearly visible through the glass coil cover
Features
  • Sizes from 2 ml to 20 ml available
  • LT Teflon for temps up to 100 °C
  • HT Teflon for temps up to 150 °C
  • Stainless steel or Hastelloy for temps up to 260 °C
Product Coil reactors - Homogeneous Reactions
Company Uniqsis
Price Request a quote
More Information View company product page
Catalog Number Unspecified
Quantity Unspecified
Company Logo

Uniqsis
29 Station Road Shepreth Cambridgeshire SG8 6GB UK

Tel: +44 (0)845 864 7747

Email: info@uniqsis.com



Scientific News
Point of Care Diagnostics - A Cautious Revolution
Advances in molecular biology, coupled with the miniaturization and improved sensitivity of assays and devices in general, have enabled a new wave of point-of-care (POC) or “bedside” diagnostics.
Mass Spec Technology Drives Innovation Across the Biopharma Workflow
With greater resolving power, analytical speed, and accuracy, new mass spectrometry technology and techniques are infiltrating the biopharmaceuticals workflow.
One Step Closer to Precision Medicine for Chronic Lung Disease Sufferers
A study led by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and National Jewish Health, has provided evidence of links between SNPs and known COPD blood protein biomarkers.
Researchers Find a Gap in the Brain’s Firewall Against Parkinson’s Disease
Researchers at NIH have found mouse study that identified a key player in the progression of the disorder.
Fat Cells That Amplify Nerve Signals in Response to Cold Also Affect Blood Sugar Metabolism
Researchers at UTSW have found that the protein connexin 43 forms cell-to-cell communication channels on the surface of emerging beige fat cells that amplify the signals from those few nerve fibers.
Drug to Treat Alcohol Use Disorder Shows Promise Among Drinkers With High Stress
The findings suggest that potential future studies with drugs targeting vasopressin blockade should focus on populations of people with AUD who also report high levels of stress.
C Dots Show Powerful Tumor Killing Effect
Nanoparticles known as Cornell dots, or C dots, have shown great promise as a therapeutic tool in the detection and treatment of cancer.
Faecal Bacteria Linked to Body Fat
Researchers at King’s College London have found a new link between the diversity of bacteria in human poo – known as the human faecal microbiome - and levels of abdominal body fat.
How Baby’s Genes Influence Birth Weight And Later Life Disease
The large-scale study could help to target new ways of preventing and treating these diseases.
Genes Underlying Dogs’ Social Ability Revealed
The social ability of dogs is affected by genes that also seem to influence human behaviour, according to a new study from Linköping University in Sweden.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down

Skyscraper Banner

Skyscraper Banner
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters
 
Access to the latest scientific news
Exclusive articles
Upload and share your posters on ePosters
Latest presentations and webinars
View a library of 1,800+ scientific and medical posters
3,500+ scientific and medical posters
A library of 2,500+ scientific videos on LabTube
5,000+ scientific videos
Close
Premium CrownJOIN TECHNOLOGY NETWORKS PREMIUM FOR FREE!