We have not built Rotapure Lab Instruments for our own sake. Rotapure is for the many laboratory workers and scientists who spend hours in the lab, developing the medicine or research of tomorrow.

For that reason, we are very happy for all the positive feedback we can get from lab workers who experience the increased productivity in their everyday work, using Rotapure Lab Instrument devices.

We want to share some of them here:

 

‘We have used the Rotapure rotator for many applications in my laboratory and are very pleased with the time and effort saved. It’s a simple and reliable system that really increases the amount of work done in a day. I strongly recommend it to any basic or clinical research laboratory.’

Bo Torben Porse, PhD, Professor and Head of Department, Finsen Laboratory, Finsencenter, Rigshospitalet, University State Hospital of Copenhagen.

 

‘We find that the Rotapure rotator system improves many experimental work flows. The amount of samples that can be handled without extra effort is vastly increased. For example, we can now easily do large numbers of immuno-precipitations in parallel. This involves a lot of repeated washing steps to achieve optimal purity and would have been much more labor-intensive without the Rotapure rotator. I can thus whole-heartedly recommend this innovative system.’

Anja Groth, PhD, Professor and Group Leader, BRIC (Biotech Research and Innovation Centre), University of Copenhagen

 

‘The requirement of more starting material and the higher number of samples to process in the new ChIP related techniques, have significantly increased the length of protocols and time spent in the laboratory. In this sense, I find the ‘rotapure rotator’ together with its 48 wells racks a very useful tool that has allowed me to reduce a considerably amount of time in my experiments. It is particularly useful in the washing steps where incubation with buffers and centrifugations can be done in the same rack. The more samples you have the more time you save just by reducing time in handling tubes’

Cristina Gonzalez Aguilera, PhD, Postdoc, University of Sevilla, Spain