Does precision matter?
Learn why most rotary evaporators aren’t suitable for process development, how to identify them, and how your lab can do better work with the right instrument.
How to choose an R&D rotovap
Your rotovap shouldn’t just be a downsized version of a larger one.
Most manufacturers don’t leave you room to experiment.
But how can you develop new processes and test methods if you can’t experiment with great freedom?
Learn the features that make a new rotary evaporator suitable for R&D. How those features improve your data or expand your options. And the questions you should ask your manufacturer whether you choose to work with us or not.
We upgraded our old rotary evaporator with something that was purpose built for process development. It is a totally different user experience from the previous instrument, which we will now use as part of our process once the process is refined with the R&D model.
Molly Portland, Lab Technician
We needed to test our method with a wide range of rotation speeds. Very few models on the market allowed the range we wanted. I’m glad we found a true R&D rotary evaporator so we can be sure we’re optimized.
Derek Thomas, Research Process Manager
I didn’t realize some rotary evaporators had such a high level of precision in the controls. I’m now refining a handful of processes with the R&D capabilities this new rotary evaporator gives me.
Helen Tran, QC Manager
Don’t get trapped by your rotary evaporator’s limitations.
Most rotary evaporators give you a rotation speed of 10-280 rpms.
But what if your process does better at 5 rpms? Or 315 rpms?
There are a handful of features that make your rotary evaporator more suitable for process development.
They’re all assembled in your free guide.
Learn how to identify appropriate process development rotary evaporators