Starting this month, we're excited to announce the production of a new series of videos on our fully automatic, high throughput viscometer: VROC® Initium. In the first half of the series, our specialists and Initium production engineers explain step-by-step on how to correctly and safely set up and configure your instrument. Each instructional video will range anywhere from 3 minutes to 10 minutes. Each video includes tips or other helpful information to ensure optimal functionality and capabilities of your VROC® Initium. We are more than happy to answer any questions you may have, as well as creating additional media content topics suggested from you, our clients.
My name is Brandon Bell and I am the Process Engineer here at RheoSense. I am responsible for the production of the VROC® Initium product line and I wanted to take a few minutes to provide you a few tips and tricks that I have picked up to help you get the most out of your instrument.
Measuring viscosity dates back to as early as the 19th century. French physicist Jean Poiseuille discovered the concept of measuring viscosity by formulating the "mathematical expression for the flow rate for the laminar flow of fluids in circular tubes." Later on, this formulation was discovered by a German hydraulic engineer Gotthilf Hagen, which came to be known as the Hagen-Poiseuille equation (Britannica). Early measurements of viscosity focused primarily on the flow of blood. Measurements were conducted using the hemodynamometer that incorporated narrow tubes & glass capillaries in effort to measure the pressures in the arteries of horses and dogs (Sutera).
We have all read this click bait title many times over.
Yes, we are at the dawn of the autonomous revolution and ultimately, some jobs will be replaced by robots. The good news is that this revolution is going to accelerate science and technology at a rapid pace. The companies and individuals who invest and embrace automation will have a large competitive advantage over those who stick to traditional techniques.
Our team is in Asia! Traveling through Taiwan, Korea, and Japan, contact us if you would like more information on where are are and our next destinations!
With a roll of bubble wrap and packed suitcases, we are now in Europe! Our Europe trip includes stops in the United Kingdom, Belgium, Germany, and Denmark. Contact us if you would like more information on where are are and our next destinations and feel free to enjoy the following images as you see our team traveling from country to country!
The exact mechanism by which Arginine molecules affect protein molecules in solution is unclear. Nonetheless, its benefits increasing solubility and controlling viscosity have spread out its application in biopharma formulations, specially for high concentration antibody solutions.
In our application note, we examine the effect of concentration on the viscosity of dilute solutions of L-Arginine in water and PBS. Additionally, we study the Intrinsic Viscosity of this solutions to better understand molecular size and solubility in dilution.