CoverWell™ incubation chambers

CoverWell™ incubation chambers are reusable, easy to apply chambers that attach without the use of adhesive.  CoverWells™ enclose a large sample area with a small reagent volume and preserve kinetic (non-capillary) fluid dynamics for better reagent mixing and lower backgrounds within the chamber for more uniformly sensitive assays. These ready-to-use chambers are designed expressly for in situ hybridization and immunocytochemistry.

Features

  • Eliminate precipitate deposits on specimens by incubating slides and specimens upside down during enzymatic color precipitation reaction
  • Provides an exceptionally secure seal during submerged water bath and/or high temperature incubations
  • RNase and DNase free
  • Easily removed
  • Adheres to wet or dry surfaces

Please note, that we can customize chamber shape, size and depth for your application.

Products

IdTitle
645401PC20-CoverWell Incubation Chambers, 13mm Dia. X 0.2mm ID, 22mm X 25mm OD / Approx. Vol. 20UL - 25 PACKInfo
645402PC200-CoverWell Incubation Chambers, 22mm X 40mm X 0.2mm Depth, 25mm X 44mm OD / Approx. Vol. 200UL - 25 PACKInfo
645501PC50-CoverWell Incubation Chambers, 13mm Dia. X 0.5mm ID, 22mm X 25mm OD / Approx. Vol. 50UL - 50 PACKInfo
645502PC500-CoverWell Incubation Chambers, 22mm X 40mm X 0.5mm, 25mm X 44mm OD / Approx. Vol. 500UL - 50 PACKInfo
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References

  • Fa, N., Lins, L., Courtoy, P. J., Dufrêne, Y., Van Der Smissen, P., Brasseur, R., … Mingeot-Leclercq, M.-P. (2007). Decrease of elastic moduli of DOPC bilayers induced by a macrolide antibiotic, azithromycin. Biochimica Et Biophysica Acta, 1768(7), 1830–1838.
  • Gachet, Y., & Hyams, J. S. (2005). Endocytosis in fission yeast is spatially associated with the actin cytoskeleton during polarised cell growth and cytokinesis. Journal of Cell Science, 118(Pt 18), 4231–4242.
  • Hinds, K. A., Hill, J. M., Shapiro, E. M., Laukkanen, M. O., Silva, A. C., Combs, C. A., … Dunbar, C. E. (2003). Highly efficient endosomal labeling of progenitor and stem cells with large magnetic particles allows magnetic resonance imaging of single cells. Blood, 102(3), 867–872.