Nanotechnology Now

Our NanoNews Digest Sponsors


Heifer International

Wikipedia Affiliate Button


DHgate

Home > Press > High performance in miniature format Dolomite presents new range of Piezoelectric Pumps

Dolomite’s new Stainless Steel Piezoelectric Pump with Tube Barbs (Part No. 3200312)
Dolomite’s new Stainless Steel Piezoelectric Pump with Tube Barbs (Part No. 3200312)

Abstract:
Dolomite, a world leader in microfluidic design and manufacture, has launched a new range of self-priming Stainless Steel Piezoelectric Pumps providing a flexible solution for handling of small volumes of fluid within microfluidic systems. Available with and without tube barbs the low power miniature pumps (~7.5mW) benefit a wide range of industries and applications including consumer electronics, medical instruments, fuel cells and microfluidic experimentations.

High performance in miniature format Dolomite presents new range of Piezoelectric Pumps

Royston, UK | Posted on July 17th, 2013

Fabricated from layers of bonded stainless steel foils, the Piezoelectric Pumps offer excellent chemical compatibility and are particularly suited to being supplied in high volume providing a very cost-effective solution for disposable devices. Extremely small in size and lightweight (<1g), they are also ideal for easy integration into experimental set-ups and can be used in portable microfluidic devices. Together with Dolomite's Stainless Steel Piezoelectric Pump Control Board (Part No. 3200313) the compact microfluidic pumps can be controlled and powered through a USB input facilitating instrument development as well as offering increased user flexibility.

Their unique technology uses the piezoelectric effect which converts electrical energy into mechanical energy for the actuation of a stainless steel diaphragm, resulting in fluid movement through the diaphragm chamber. By varying the applied voltage and frequency, users can easily adjust the flow rate from 20μl/min to 2800μl/min and pressure from -10kPa to 90kPa.

####

About The Dolomite Centre Limited
Established in 2005 as the world’s first Microfluidic Application Centre, Dolomite focused on working with customers to turn their concepts for microfluidic applications into reality. Today, Dolomite is the world leader in solving microfluidic problems. With offices in the UK and US and distributors throughout the rest of the world, its clients range from universities developing leading-edge analytical equipment, to manufacturers of chemical, life sciences and clinical diagnostics systems.

Dolomite is pioneering the use of microfluidic devices for small-scale fluid control and analysis, enabling manufacturers to develop more compact, cost-effective and powerful instruments. By combining specialist glass, quartz and ceramic technologies with knowledge of high performance microfluidics, Dolomite is able to provide solutions for a broad range of application areas including environmental monitoring, clinical diagnostics, food and beverage, nuclear, agriculture, petrochemical, cosmetics, pharmaceuticals and chemicals. Furthermore Dolomite's in-house micro-fabrication facilities that include clean rooms and precision glass processing facilities allow to prototype and test all solutions rapidly which ensures a faster development cycle and reduces the time to market.

For more information, please click here

Contacts:
The Dolomite Centre Ltd
1 Anglian Business Park, Orchard Road, Royston, Hertfordshire, SG8 5TW, UK
T: +44 (0)1763 242491
F: +44 (0)1763 246125

Copyright © The Dolomite Centre Limited

If you have a comment, please Contact us.

Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.

Bookmark:
Delicious Digg Newsvine Google Yahoo Reddit Magnoliacom Furl Facebook

Related News Press

News and information

Finding a new formula for concrete: Researchers look to bones and shells as blueprints for stronger, more durable concrete May 26th, 2016

Deep Space Industries and SFL selected to provide satellites for HawkEye 360’s Pathfinder mission: The privately-funded space-based global wireless signal monitoring system will be developed by Deep Space Industries and UTIAS Space Flight Laboratory May 26th, 2016

The next generation of carbon monoxide nanosensors May 26th, 2016

Gigantic ultrafast spin currents: Scientists from TU Wien (Vienna) are proposing a new method for creating extremely strong spin currents. They are essential for spintronics, a technology that could replace today's electronics May 25th, 2016

Microfluidics/Nanofluidics

Little ANTs: Researchers build the world's tiniest engine May 3rd, 2016

POSTECH researchers develop a control algorithm for more accurate lab-on-a-chip devices April 6th, 2016

Microfluidic devices gently rotate small organisms and cells March 24th, 2016

New microwave imaging approach opens a nanoscale view on processes in liquids: Technique can explore technologically and medically important processes that occur at boundaries between liquids and solids, such as in batteries or along cell membranes March 16th, 2016

Announcements

Finding a new formula for concrete: Researchers look to bones and shells as blueprints for stronger, more durable concrete May 26th, 2016

Deep Space Industries and SFL selected to provide satellites for HawkEye 360’s Pathfinder mission: The privately-funded space-based global wireless signal monitoring system will be developed by Deep Space Industries and UTIAS Space Flight Laboratory May 26th, 2016

The next generation of carbon monoxide nanosensors May 26th, 2016

Gigantic ultrafast spin currents: Scientists from TU Wien (Vienna) are proposing a new method for creating extremely strong spin currents. They are essential for spintronics, a technology that could replace today's electronics May 25th, 2016

Tools

Light can 'heal' defects in new solar cell materials: Defects in some new electronic materials can be removed by making ions move under illumination May 24th, 2016

More light on cancer: Scientists created nanoparticles to highlight cancer cells May 21st, 2016

Nanotubes are beacons in cancer-imaging technique: Rice University researchers use spectral triangulation to pinpoint location of tumors May 21st, 2016

Carnegie Mellon develops bio-mimicry method for preparing and labeling stem cells: Method allows researchers to prepare mesenchymal stem cells and monitor them using MRI May 19th, 2016

NanoNews-Digest
The latest news from around the world, FREE




  Premium Products
NanoNews-Custom
Only the news you want to read!
 Learn More
NanoTech-Transfer
University Technology Transfer & Patents
 Learn More
NanoStrategies
Full-service, expert consulting
 Learn More











ASP
Nanotechnology Now Featured Books




NNN

The Hunger Project







Car Brands
Buy website traffic