Fluigent is an international company which develops, manufactures and supports the most advanced microfluidic systems available. Whether your application is with droplets, cell biology, particle studies, or in other research areas, we have the expertise and knowledge to provide the most cost effective and technically advanced solutions to your fluid control needs.
Produce PLGA particles with high monodispersity. New semi-automated systems from Fluigent enable higher production rates with improved ease of use.
Discover the new 2-SWITCH™, a compact and easy to use microfluidic bidirectional valve with 3-port/2-way for fluid sorting or as an on/off system.
Discover the power of a “sef-learning” flow rate control algorithm. Fluigent presents its latest enhancement to microfluidic flow rate control now available for all our instruments.
Discover how using microfluidics allows one to encapsulate single or multiple cells into droplets of pL volume which are generated at a rate of approximately 1 000 per second.
Many microfluidic applications require switching between multiple solutions while maintaining a constant flow-rate during the course of their experiment. See how it can be easily done for up to 10 solutions using Flugient M-Switch™ and MAT software
This application note explains how a droplet manipulation setup using embedded conventional indium electrodes could be replaced with a microchip using Electrowell-generated liquid electrodes, with a simpler design that provides enhanced performance.
THEY TRUST US
Our laboratory trust Fluigent products, engineers, software developers as well as the entire team that makes every day a great job.
MMN Laboratory, IPGG Paris, France
The compact and clever design of the Microfluidic Flow Control System (MFCS™-EZ) in combination with an individual support has greatly brought forward our work with picoliter droplets.
Hans-Knöll-Institut (HKI) Jena, Germany
“We have found the Fluigent equipment to be very helpful to our microfluidic research on various fluid mechanics and transport problems. For example, in order to investigate diffusion of nano particles inside a microfluidic channel, we originally tried to generate a concentration gradient along a closed channel by constantly flowing solutes across one open end. […]
Howard Stone and Sangwoo Shin
Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Princeton University, USA