Spatulas, pattern type

6850

Nuffield Spatula, 140mm, Stainless Steel

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Dimensions
External: 140mm long
Packed Weight
0.012 kg
Product Code
6850
Description
Nuffield Spatula, 140mm, stainless steel.

1. Nuffield pattern.

2. Supplied in standard packs of 10

Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

8202

Trough Spatula, 150mm, Stainless Steel

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Dimensions
External: 150mm
Product Code
8202
Description
Trough spatula, trough bladed end measuring 8mm wide x 50mm long x 1.5mm deep. Manufactured from 304 spec stainless steel. Available in standard packs of 5.
Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

8040

Spoon, 150mm, Stainless Steel

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Packed Weight
0.012 kg
Product Code
8040
Description
Laboratory Spoon, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish.
Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

2141

Spatula, double flat square ends, 150mm

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Description
Spatula, double flat square ends, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish. Supplied in standard packs of 1.
Dimensions
150mm long, 17mm wide square ends
Packed Weight
0.015 kg
Product Code
2141
Notes
Stainless Steel

For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.

It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.

Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..

Stainless Steel 304

Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.

How is it “stainless”

With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.

The Quality of stainless steel

We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.

High-temperatures

Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.

Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.

Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.

Corrosion Resistance

Water

Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.

There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.

Acids

Sulphuric

No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.

Hydrochloric

Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.

Hydrofluoric

No corrosion resistance.

Phosphoric

Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.

Nitric

Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.

Alkalis

Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.

Cleaning

Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.

Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.

Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.

Types of cleaners and methods

Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.

Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.

Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine, such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..

Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.

Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

936706000

Balance Spoon stainless steel

« Return to Spatulas/Spoons

Dimensions
External: 170mm long
Product Code
936706000
Dimensions
External: 170mm long
Description
Balance spoon, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish.



This Spatula has a channelled spoon end.



Dimensions - guide

  • A = 170mm.

  • B = 40mm spoon depth.

  • C = 10mm wide spoon.



Supplied in standard pack of 5.

Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

9370

Trulla Spatula, 175mm, Stainless Steel

« Return to Spatulas/Spoons

Dimensions
External: 175mm long
Packed Weight
0.028kg
Product Code
9370
Description
Laboratory Trulla Spatula, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish. Supplied in standard packs of 5.
Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

9573

Quaver Vibrating Spatula

« Return to Spatulas/Spoons

Product Code
9573
Description
Make accurate additions of precious materials as needed. Spinning the toothed thumb wheel which vibrates the spatula, gives control of how much or how little is dispensed..



The spatula is manufactured from stainless steel with plastic handle shaped to suit hand.



Dimensions - guide - end spatula

  • Width = 11mm overall.

  • Length = 45mm.

  • Overall length = 175mm.



Supplied in standard pack of 1.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

936703000

185mm Double Spatula Light stainless steel

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Dimensions
External: 185mm
Product Code
936703000
Dimensions
External: 185mm
Description
Laboratory Spatula, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish.



Dimensions - guide

  • A = 185mm.

  • B = 9mm.

  • Centre barrel diameter 2.95mm - 'light'



Supplied in standard packs of 5.

Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

936700000

210mm Double Spatula Light stainless steel

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Dimensions
External: 210mm
Product Code
936700000
Dimensions
External: 210mm
Description
Laboratory Spatula, stainless steel 304 spec 18/8 non-magnetic, bright finish.



Dimensions - guide

  • A = 210mm.

  • B = 7mm.

  • Centre barrel diameter 2.95mm - 'light'



Supplied in standard packs of 5.

Notes
Stainless Steel


For laboratory metalware consumables we use the finest in corrosion-resistant 304 stainless steel. Laboratory cleanliness and stainless steel are closely related and, in many applications, each is dependent upon the other and it’s the stainless steel providing the degree of corrosion resistance that is necessary to prevent product contamination.


It's quick to clean and has an attractive shiny appearance making it the material of choice for applications requiring sterile surfaces. It is immune to sterilizing solutions, most of the organic chemicals and dyestuffs, and a wide variety of inorganic chemicals.


Stainless steel is an extremely durable surface; it can, however, be scratched or scuffed..


Stainless Steel 304


Stainless Steel 304 alternatively known as an 18/8 Alloy, is designed for corrosion resistance and durability ideal in laboratory routines. The 304 series stainless steels have approximately 18% chromium and 8% nickel and are non-magnetic. The 304 stainless steel is an optimal grade having superior corrosion resistance when compared with the magnetic lower cost stainless steels. This magnetic/non-magnetic property provides a quick test to establish the quality of stainless steel.


How is it “stainless”


With a minimum of 12% chromium in the steel it makes it rust resistant and known as stain 'less'. The chromium in the steel combines with oxygen in the atmosphere to form a thin, invisible layer of chrome-containing oxide, called the passive film. If the metal is cut or scratched and the passive film is disrupted, more oxide will quickly form and recover the exposed surface, protecting it from corrosion. The passive film requires oxygen to self-repair, so stainless steels have poor corrosion resistance in low-oxygen conditions. Also chlorides will attack and destroy the passive film.


The Quality of stainless steel


We demand good quality 304 stainless steel from traceable sources ensuring its composition of chromium, meets specified levels, to provide corrosion resistance for demanding laboratory applications. Some stainless steels have high levels of sulphide impurities reducing the chromium levels making them more vulnerable to corrosion known as "pitting". This can lead to a contamination risk in laboratory routines and procedures.


High-temperatures


Normal temperature range -196 to +550°C.


Suitable for intermittent use up to 870°C.


Continuous use of 304 in the 550-870°C range is not recommended since its corrosion properties are affected leading to pitting. We would suggest our nickel or zirconium product ranges for this elevated temperature range.


Corrosion Resistance


Water


Stainless steel is, by itself, metallurgically incapable of rusting in water. Tough Stains or the appearance of what looks like rust are result of water-borne minerals or particles.


There may be occasions when "rust stains" appear but this is result of iron particles from an outside source in water supply and can be removed with cleaners containing oxalic acid such as Bar Keepers Friend® or dilute solution containing phosphoric acid. Do not use steel wool pads as they leave tiny particles that will develop into rust spots.


Acids


Sulphuric


No corrosion resistance from dilute to concentrated amounts.


Hydrochloric


Chlorides pose high risk of pitting corrosion, depending on concentrations.


Hydrofluoric


No corrosion resistance.


Phosphoric


Concentrations up to 80% at room temperature provide excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel 304 corrosion performance.


Nitric


Solutions of Nitric with concentrations up to 60%, at room temperature, provides excellent corrosion resistance. Increasing the concentration and raising the temperature degrades stainless steel corrosion performance.


Alkalis


Generally majority of alkali solutions do not affect stainless steel.





Cleaning



Stainless steels need to be cleaned for aesthetic considerations and to preserve corrosion resistance. Any contamination of the surface by dirt, or other material, hinders the natural passivation process and traps corrosive agents, thus reducing corrosion protection. Some form of routine cleaning is necessary to preserve the appearance and integrity of the surface and actually thrive with frequent cleaning. Unlike some other materials, it is impossible to “wear out” stainless steel by excessive cleaning.



Like any surface that is used it can get dirty which can consist of accumulated dust and a variety of contaminates that come from many sources in the laboratory. These contaminates will vary greatly in their effect on appearance and corrosion effects. While some may be easily removed, others may require specific cleaners for effective removal and it may be necessary to identify the contaminate or experiment with various cleaners. Frequently, warm water with or without a gentle detergent is sufficient. Next in order are mild non-scratching abrasive powders and general purpose cleaning solutions. These can be used with warm water, bristle brushes, sponges, or clean cloths.



Stainless steel metalware consumables can be autoclaved and resistant to sanitizing agents for sterile applications.



Types of cleaners and methods



Clean Water and Wipe is the simplest method and stainless surfaces thrive with frequent cleaning. A soft cloth and clean warm water should always be the first choice for mild stains and loose dirt and soils. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Clifton Ultrasonic water baths can be useful providing a cleaning process, using the ultrasonic activity, in a water based detergent solution removing debris and dirt. A final rinse with clean water and a dry wipe will complete the process and eliminate the possibility of water stains.



Solvent Cleaning using Organic solvents can be used to remove fresh debris, oils, chemicals that have not had time to oxidize or decompose. The preferred solvent is one that does not contain chlorine,
such as acetone, methyl alcohol, and mineral spirits. There are many compounded or blended organic cleaners that are commercially available. Cleaning can be accomplished by immersing smaller articles directly into the solvent, wiping with solvent-impregnated cloths, or vapor or spray methods..



Commercial Cleaners many commercial cleaners compounded from phosphates, synthetic detergents, and alkalis are available for the cleaning of severely soiled or stained stainless surfaces. When used with a variety of cleaning methods, these cleaners can safely provide effective cleaning. A neutral cleaner low in chloride is preferred and must be rinsed thoroughly after cleaning. The fact that the label states “for stainless steel” is no guarantee that the product is suitable.



Do not use chloride-containing detergents or carbon steel or wire wool brushes.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

9572

Quaverette Vibrating Spatula - v shaped end

« Return to Spatulas/Spoons

Product Code
9572
Description
For making accurate additions of precious materials by spinning the toothed thumb wheel, vibrates the spatula, giving you control of how much or how little is dispensed. Allows for small grains of powders to be counted off the end. The narrow v-shaped blade and length easily manoeuvres into narrow necked containers.



The spatula is manufactured from stainless steel, v shaped end, with plastic handle shaped to suit hand.



Dimensions - guide - V end spatula

  • Width = 6mm overall.

  • Length = 65mm.

  • Width bottom V = 2mm.

  • Overall length = 210mm.



Supplied in standard pack of 1.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature

6855

Combustion Spoon, 220mm, Stainless Steel

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Dimensions
External: 220mm long
Packed Weight
0.012 kg
Product Code
6855
Notes
Combustion Spoon/Deflagrating Spoon, 304 spec stainless steel, Nuffield pattern, heavy gauge stainless steel wire. Designed for use in test tubes stem is shaped to prevent contact with wall of test tube for Educational use, Key Stage 4, Chemistry, showing Pollution from burning fuels - Testing for Acid rain.

No accessories available for this product.

Metalware Supplement

PDF File   Product Literature