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Cryo Temperature Data Loggers

Data Loggers

Cryo Temperature

Cryo temperature data loggers are designed for ultra-low temperature environments. Can be used for monitoring cryogenic freezers, blood plasma, vaccines, pharmaceuticals, frozen foods and shipping containers, specimens and other ultra-low temperature materials during storage or transportation.

Applications

  • Ultra-Low Temperature Monitoring
  • Storage & Transportation Monitoring

Recent Posts

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Worldwide, there are more than 300 million biological specimens stored at temperatures below -80 °C, but most of them are unusable. According to the U.S. National Institutes of Health, up to 70% of those samples are worthless because the lack of traceability. Without proper environmental storage records, there's no way to validate the samples have been adequately preserved.

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From the discovery of DNA and penicillin to x-rays and microwaves, laboratories are the starting point for some of the greatest scientific breakthroughs. As technology advances, behind every great scientist you will find an exceptional set of tools. To ensure experiments are not jeopardized, data loggers are utilized throughout the laboratory environment to maintain the proper environmental conditions, as well as a validation tool for autoclaves, incubators and testing.

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Losing a tooth can be scary, yet exciting for a child knowing that tooth fairy will visit while they sleep, replacing the tooth with money. Now parents are starting a new practice of their own, taking their children's baby or wisdom teeth straight to the bank. Tooth banking has been around for a decade, but as stem cell research advances more parents are cryopreserving teeth, which could someday be potentially lifesaving.

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While viewers around the country anxiously await the arrival of April the giraffe's baby, another zoo is making headlines for delivering a baby of their own. On March first, the Nashville Zoo welcomed a male clouded leopard cub in a revolutionary way. Working with teams form the Smithsonian's National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute, the unnamed cub was the first of its species born via artificial insemination.

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Cryopreservation has been used for decades to preserve tissues using liquid nitrogen in order to preserve them over a long period of time. Although this method allows scientists to bring back the tissues from very low temperature without causing damage, it has yet to be done on large tissue samples or organs. But researchers at the University of Minnesota say they are getting closer to a solution that could possibly eliminate organ transplant waiting lists.

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