Wide controllable pressure ranges (from -800mbar to 7bar)
Achieve flow-rate ranges from sub nl/min to thousands of µL/min
Intuitive Dial Control and Screen Display
1. Most advanced flow controler
Straightforward connections to any microfluidic device
Hot plug and play connections between Flow EZ™ modules
No PC required
2. Get superior results rapidly
Highest pressure stability
Fastest settling time
Best pressure resolution
3. Expandability concept
Start with one, add more modules as necessary
Hot plug and play additional modules
Add a FLOW UNIT to measure flow-rate directly
4. Engineered for microfluidics lab bench
Most compact microfluidic pump
Usable in any position
To share with your colleagues
The Flow EZ™ operates over a wide pressure range, from -800mbar up to 7bar
Microfluidic Patent-Pending Technology
Legacy microfluidic control systems such as syringe, peristaltic or piston pumps are poorly adapted to the manipulation of fluid volumes in the sub microliter range, leading to long equilibration times, irreproducibility and pulsation.
Besides, pressure pumps’ performance may sometimes depend on the volume which needs to be pressurized.
To solve this, Fluigent developed a new technology: a pressure-driven technology that has no moving parts and includes the most advanced feedback control algorithm to maintain precise pressure control.
The use of water-in-oil droplets in microfluidics in high-throughput screening is rapidly gaining acceptance. The main application areas currently involve screening cells as well as genetic material for various mutations or activity. Here the aim is to isolate single DNA molecules and analyze the enzymes and proteins resulting from their expression.
Many microfluidic applications require expensive solutions to be injected at a controlled flow-rate into a microfluidic system, such as cell cultures, PCR processes, cell injections or simulation of blood capillaries with a controlled minimal mechanical stress.
Information, such as cell size, type discrimination and other quantitative characteristic information can be measured for biological systems using impedance spectroscopy. Our electrical impedance spectroscopy platform (or EISP) offers the advantage of acquiring this information from cells, or particles such as beads, without the need to label them, as would be needed for characterization using […]