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Engineering Reference Materials for Autoclave Diagram
  • New Autoclave Validation Data Logging System

    CAS DataLoggers and MadgeTech are excited to announce the release of the new AVS140 Autoclave Validation Data Logger System, featuring the HiTemp140 and the PR140 temperature and pressure data loggers and professional MadgeTech 4 Secure Software with IQ/OQ/PQ workbook. Call a CAS DataLoggers

  • New Autoclave Installation Cuts Day-to-Day Sterilising Costs

    The recent installation of a Priorclave 450 litre autoclave within the 'plant' research laboratory of York University's Biology Department is certainly good news. It has strengthened its green credentials, slashing significantly energy costs associated with running a sterilisation process

  • Priorclave FAQ

    General autoclave FAQ.

  • Pit-Mounted Lift Becomes Correct Approach for Aircraft Component Manufacturer

    A large aircraft component manufacturer was searching for a safer and ergonomically correct approach to loading components into an autoclave while increasing efficiency and lowering costs. The answer was a custom built hydraulic pit mounted scissor lift, which also provided the benefit

  • Medical Device Link .

    An autoclave comes in two models and is available in 150-, 200-, and 300-L sizes. Both models have a fully interlocked, easy-glide sliding door with a floating gasket to ensure a secure seal. The seal is automatically pulled away from the door at the end of each cycle to reduce wear. The autoclave

  • Oxygen Cleaning

    Oxygen cleaning removes combustible oils, greases or other materials that could cause an accidental fire or explosion when in contact with oxygen. Oxygen cleaning may also involve the removal of excess rust. Oxygen cleaning is performed in factory furnaces, autoclaves, aerospace facilities

Discussions about Autoclave Diagram
  • Re: Vacuum Theory

    Header sizing can be assessed by putting a vacuum gauge at both ends of it. If there is a significant difference between the readings as the pumps are chugging away, then yes, it needs to be increased in diameter. However, the vacuum level at any moment is related to the boiling temperatures of...

News about Autoclave Diagram
  • Chemical modification of L-glutamine to alpha-amino glutarimide on autoclaving facilitates Agrobacterium infection of host and non-host plants: A new use of a known compound

    Background: Accidental autoclaving of L-glutamine was found to facilitate the Agrobacterium infection of a non host plant like tea in an earlier study. In the present communication, we elucidate the structural changes in L-glutamine due to autoclaving and also confirm the role of heat transformed L-glutamine in Agrobacterium mediated genetic transformation of host/non host plants. Results: When autoclaved at 121?C and 15 psi for 20 or 40 min, L-glutamine was structurally modified into 5-oxo proline and 3-amino glutarimide (?-amino glutarimide), respectively. Of the two autoclaved products, only ?-amino glutarimide facilitated Agrobacterium infection of a number of resistant to susceptible plants. However, the compound did not have any vir gene inducing property. Conclusions: We report a one pot autoclave process for the synthesis of 5-oxo proline and ?-amino glutarimide from L-glutamine. Xenobiotic detoxifying property of ?-amino glutarimide is also proposed.

  • Center Doorknob Handle Lock Set

    I noticed the use of a door knob located in the center of the door on a few BBC shows, even versions with the knob below or above the latch and strike horizontal line. Does anyone have a diagram of the mechanics involved? I suspect it some sort of rack and pinion or similar linkage. Thanks

  • Steam Tables

    (Metric and US units) This program provides the thermodynamic properties of water using IFC formulation for industrial use. Knowing any two properties, the user is able to completely define the properties of water/steam. Unlike most steam table programs, this program also provides the user with the point''s location on the T-S diagram. Multiple points can be connected by a line, defining the user''s process system. It even gives you the steam quality.

  • Formation of Solid Solution and Ternary Phase Diagrams of Anthracene and Phenanthrene in Different Organic Solvents

    Journal of Chemical & Engineering DataDOI: 10.1021/je501121v

  • MITx course aims to start worldwide conversation about global architecture

    Mark Jarzombek, MIT Professor of the History and Theory of Architecture, is already deeply familiar with the concepts behind global architecture-he has authored and co-authored two highly regarded books in the field, "A Global History of Architecture" (Wiley Press, 2006) and "Architecture of First Societies: A Global Perspective" (Wiley Press, 2013). Starting this September, however, he'll gain a whole new appreciation for what it means to teach globally when he launches 4.605x A Global History of Architecture. "I used to teach this course to 35 students each semester, and now I will be teaching it to 35,000. Of course," he jokes, "I don't know how many of them will survive till the end."A favorite among students for his engaging lectures, Jarzombek takes his subject matter very seriously. "I learned architecture in a very Eurocentric fashion. My first survey course covered Egypt, Greece, Rome, the Renaissance and the Enlightenment. But the gap between today's assumption that we live in a global world based on our economic inter-relations, and how little we really know about the cultures within that world, is becoming so extreme that it's a problem. This course is partly meant to help build our ability to think globally."4.605x A Global History of Architecture offers a fresh perspective on the principles and forces at play in architecture. A variety of influences, Jarzombek explains, can determine how a civilization develops its own architectural style. The Greeks used technological advances in iron to rapidly cut stone and build enormous monuments. Just as often, however, the transformations exercised on architecture are metaphysical: "Buddha generated a whole revolution of thought around him, but he never said anything about what a temple should look like. There was no architectural script, so its adherents began making essentially prototypes of what a proper Buddhist temple should be," explains Jarzombek. "The Christians, on the other hand, used Roman architecture as a model, without referencing its pagan temples. They chose the law forums - the basilica - and began to customize it for themselves. In both cases, their architecture was never frozen in time. It continued to change and reflect the core dynamics of human cultures."While all the content presented in 4.605x comes from the original MIT course, the comparison ends there for Jarzombek. "I actually don't think it's useful to compare MITx to a live version of this course," he insists. "A classroom always will have strong levels of interaction, but MITx has its own very real pedagogical advantages. First of all, the audience for this course has fabulous potential to start a truly international conversation about how we should be teaching global history. Moreover, we're already in the process of extending and expanding the material in a way that's impossible with a live course. We've added eight additional lectures that were not part of the original course, and by next year it will be twenty. That means that students can follow different tracks. Maybe they want to take a course that just emphasizes the civilizations of the Pacific Rim, or a course on a set of major monuments. In either case, the idea is for the student to see history at different scales, from the big picture of trans-regional histories to the local history of a building and its site."As he and his colleagues prepare the course for its September release, he has learned that it takes a lot of work. "It looks easy when students use the final product, but the background work and development is substantial. We've added a great deal of interaction in the form of questions, quizzes and assessments. There are maps, diagrams, timelines, and even the different parts of buildings that we'll ask students to assemble themselves. We also hope to have a lot of discussion."To create the original course was its own journey of discovery for Jarzombek, requiring several years of preparation. He visited many of the sites he describes in the course. In one case, he visited a remote, isolated monastery on the Ethiopian-Eritrean border, called Debra Damo, which was built in the 5th century. "You have to climb a cliff to get to it, and you certainly don't want to fall because it's about a six hour ride through the desert to the nearest village, and then a plane ride after that to the nearest city."Drawing from the experience, he notes that creating a massive open online course (MOOC) is clear evidence that we live in an information age, but we are still in the dark ages when it comes to truly understanding our global architecture heritage. "There are an amazing number of things about our past that can be learned from these buildings. But for a great number of important sites like [Debra Damo]," Jarzombek explains, "There is still very little scholarship. No plans, no drawings."He cites another location, Angkor Wat, as one of his favorite examples. "In terms of understanding European architecture, let's say we're at 90 percent - no one is going to discover a new Chartres cathedral tomorrow. But what we know about Angkor Wat probably only represents 10 percent of what there is to know. Imagine: this was one of the world's largest cities in 1000 A.D. It had a population of one million, yet no one has done a sustained study of its growth as an urban landscape."Inspiring students and teachers around the world to continue this type of scholarship, and to see architecture as a living force in our society, is precisely what Jarzombek's hopes to impart through teaching this course. "The point of this course has nothing to do with the rote identification of slides and monuments. It's about recognizing that architecture is always looking ahead towards some sort of future."

Product Announcements for Autoclave Diagram
Ultra Electronics, manufacturer of Weed Instrument products
Biopharmaceutical, Autoclave and Food & Beverage

biotechnology and medical industries, Weed Instrument Autoclave RTD's eliminate all of the problems associated with standard probes where the pressure and vacuum cycling of autoclaves forces moisture inside the probe, resulting in incorrect, low temperature readings and reduced life. Our Autoclave RTD's are completely sealed. As a result, the entire sensor assembly of the Weed Instrument Autoclave RTD, including the probe and cables extending from the RTD, can be completely submerged in water without...

OMEGA Engineering, Inc.
Autoclave Temperature Data Logger

Omega introduces its new series of autoclave temperature data loggers. The OM-CP-HITEMP140 is a rugged, high precision logger that is built for use in harsh environments. The stainless steel device is submersible and can withstand temperatures up 140 °C (284 °F). This CE compliant product can store up to 32,700 readings, and features a 1" rigid external probe capable of measuring extended temperatures, up to 260 °C (500 °F). The device records date and time stamped readings...

Conax Technologies
Autoclave Temperature Probes

Conax Technologies is the industry leader in the design and fabrication of temperature measurement devices. Conax temperature and control sensors are used throughout the Furnace and Autoclave Industry in a variety of processes. Thermocouples and RTD's. Standard Thermocouple Assemblies. Operating Temperature up to 2300 ºF (1260 º C). Available in Types J, K, E, N and T. Inconel, Stainless Steel, and other sheath materials available. Sheath Diameter: 0.020" - 0.375" (0.51 - 9.53 mm...