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

Atlas Reaction Calorimetry System

Product Description

atlas_calorimeter_system copy.gif

The Atlas Calorimeter is high performance, low cost and easy to use. Using either Heat Flow Calorimetry (HFC) or Power Compensation Calorimetry (PCC), Atlas can generate power and enthalpy graphs at the click of a button.

The Calorimeter is part of Atlas from Syrris, a revolutionary range of modular products, which can form a wide range of lab reactors - designed specifically for research and development chemists. Atlas offers manual or automated control of one or many reactions at a time with volumes from 5 litres to 1ml in jacketed reactors, flasks or vials.

Features & Benefits

Fully automated: Temperature control, set up and operation are all automated.

Excellent control: Sophisticated PID control and powerful circulators result in accurate isothermal performance.

Accurate: Vacuum jacketed vessels, automated calibration and sensitive RTDs give extremely high accuracy results.

Walk away operation: Automated gravimetric or volumetric reagents additions are all made easy.

High performance overhead stirrer: Improved formulation consistency, stability and performance of final drug products.

Easy analysis: Easy to use software allows graphs of power and enthalpy to be plotted with one click.

Quick: Everything clicks together quickly and easily without the need for tools. Vessels can be changed in under 1 minute.

Flexible: The same equipment and software can be used for HFC or PCC, allowing the chemist to pick the best method for the reaction.

Product Atlas Reaction Calorimetry System
Company Syrris Ltd - Product Directory
Price Request a quote
More Information View company product page
Catalog Number Unspecified
Quantity Unspecified
Company Logo

Syrris Ltd - Product Directory
Unit 1, Anglian Business Park Orchard Road, Royston Herts SG8 5TW United Kingdom

Tel: +44 (0) 1763 242555
Fax: +44 (0) 1763 242 992

Scientific News
Atriva Therapeutics GmbH Develops Innovative Flu Drug
Highly effective against seasonal and pandemic influenza.
New Gene Therapy for Vision Loss From a Mitochondrial Disease
NIH-funded study shows success in targeting mitochondrial DNA in mice.
Study Removes Cancer Doubt for Multiple Sclerosis Drug
Researchers from Queen Mary University of London are calling on the medical community to reconsider developing a known drug to treat people with relapsing Multiple sclerosis after new evidence shows it does not increase the risk of cancer as previously thought.
Self-Propelled Powder to Stop Bleeding
UBC researchers have created the first self-propelled particles capable of delivering coagulants against the flow of blood to treat severe bleeding, a potentially huge advancement in trauma care.
Five New Genetic Variants Linked to Brain Cancer Identified
The biggest ever study of DNA from people with glioma – the most common form of brain cancer – has discovered five new genetic variants associated with the disease.
Antibody Treatment Efficacious in Psoriasis
An experimental, biologic treatment, brodalumab, achieved 100 percent reduction in psoriasis symptoms in twice as many patients as a second, commonly used treatment, according to the results of a multicenter clinical trial led by Mount Sinai researchers.
Predictive Model for Breast Cancer Progression
Biomedical engineers have demonstrated a proof-of-principle technique that could give women and their oncologists more personalized information to help them choose options for treating breast cancer.
Probing the Forces Involved in Creating The Mitotic Spindle
Scientists at The Rockefeller University reveal new insights into the mechanical forces that govern elements of the mitotic spindle formation.
Identifying Cancer’s Food Sensors May Help to Halt Tumour Growth
Oxford University researchers have identified a protein used by tumours to help them detect food supplies. Initial studies show that targeting the protein could restrict cancerous cells’ ability to grow.
Fatty Liver Disease and Scarring Have Strong Genetic Component
Researchers say that hepatic fibrosis, which involves scarring of the liver that can result in dysfunction and, in severe cases, cirrhosis and cancer, may be as much a consequence of genetics as environmental factors.
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
2,600+ scientific and medical posters
A library of 2,500+ scientific videos on LabTube
3,800+ scientific videos