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School Laboratory

Profile:Manufacturer - Producer|Ref:PSL217246YH | Country: China | Currency: usd | Export: No


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Currency : usd
incoterm : fob
country : China
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  Item Name: School Laboratory, Laboratory Certer Bench "China Famous Brand" in China Laboratory Equipment Industries!" "Top 10 in Laboratory Furniture Industries!"  "ISO9001:2000"Certified!     Laboratory Sinks - The De Facto Material for a Modern Laboratory   Stainless steel: those two alliterated words can mean many things to many different people. If you're a chef, stainless steel elicits images of gleaming kitchen knives that can bifurcate a shin of beef in one fell swoop. For the handyman, stainless steel comprises the nuts and bolts that hold the construction industry together. Within the milieu of the science teacher or lab assistant however, stainless steel can only mean one thing: a gleaming laboratory, kitted out with polished stainless steel worktops, cupboards, sinks, splashbacks, drainers and insets for as far as the eye can see.   That stainless steel should be the de facto sink material in modern laboratories across the country should come as no surprise. Imagine a glistening, state-of-the-art lab and the first image that comes into your head will likely be whiter-than-white lab-coated technicians bustling about, fiddling with test tubes and squeezing pipettes against a clinical, steel backdrop, with nary a blemish or spillage in sight. When creaking old school laboratories are finally given a long-overdue refit, they don't replace those wooden worktops and alloy taps with like for like - no, this time around, it's stainless steel worktops throughout.   While food technology labs can get away with cheaper, 304-grade steel sinks, for most labs, 316-grade steel is desired. 316 is made with a more corrosion-resistant alloy, suited to resisting the sort of hazardous spillages that are inevitable when experiments go awry and corrosive chemicals are spattered across the lab like confetti. If you have trouble distinguishing your stainless steel grades, incidentally, just think of them as area codes, the sort that are often flaunted in gangsta rap: the crew from the 304 look up to the 316 posse because the latter are tougher and handle a lot more chemicals.   Why are Stainless Steel Laboratory Sinks So Good?   Resistant to chemicals, durable and easy to clean, it's easy to see why stainless steel sinks belong in the lab - not least in the sink and splashback area, where much of the hazardous action unfolds. When it comes to the serious matter of lab sinks, it's surprising to learn that some companies are still specifying units made of lesser, arguably inferior materials. What is this heresy? The names of the offending materials in question are epoxy resin, polypropylene and ceramic; hardly the sort of names to inspire confidence. Put it this way, you wouldn't name a rock band Epoxy Resin, would you? Stainless Steel, however, is an obvious contender, eliciting images of

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