Pyrex
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  1. Pyrex® Beakers, low form, Griffin
    Pyrex® Beakers, low form, Griffin
    The standard low form beaker with spout was originally devised by John Joseph Griffin, an English chemist, in the nineteenth century. This laboratory icon has gone on to become one of the most widely used items of laboratory glassware.
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  2. Pyrex®  Bottles, media-lab, with cap and pouring ring
    Pyrex® Bottles, media-lab, with cap and pouring ring
    Since this bottle was first introduced in the 1980’s, this versatile design has become the most commonly used laboratory bottle. Originally designed for the preparation and storage of culture media, this bottle is ideal for many applications.
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  3. Pyrex® Flasks, conical, narrow neck
    Pyrex® Flasks, conical, narrow neck
    Invented by the German chemist Emil Erlenmeyer in 1860, the Erlenmeyer flask has become one of the most commonly used pieces of laboratory glassware. The conical shape and narrow neck of this flask allow the contents of the flask to be mixed by swirling, with a minimal risk of spillage, making them ideal for titrations, as well as a host of other applications
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  4. Pyrex® Flasks, volumetric, Class A, works certified, USP/ISO/DIN tolerances
    Pyrex® Flasks, volumetric, Class A, works certified, USP/ISO/DIN tolerances
    Calibrated to Class A tolerances and complying to USP, ISO and DIN standards, these volumetric flasks are precision measuring instruments. Each flask is supplied with an individual calibration certificate for complete traceability.
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