- Stock: In Stock
- Brand: Perkin Elmer
- Product Code: 19117
Here is a Perkin EnSpire 2300 Microplate Reader Pred EnSight
Current model is EnSight
This Perkin EnSpire 2300 Microplate Reader is in good working order.
Please see the exact video and photos below.
Testing we performed:
The Perkin EnSpire 2300 Microplate Reader passed all tests and found to be fully functional:
Tested communication with software: PASSED
Tested Absorbance with Wallac Test Plate: PASSED
Tested Luminescence with Wallac Test Plate: PASSED
Tested Fluorescent Intensity with Rhodamine B dissolved in 70% ethanol: PASSED
System consists of:
Perkin Elmer 2300 EnSpire Multimode Microplate Reader
Onboard computer running EnSpire software ver4.1 (w/ monitor, keyboard, mousse)
2300-2030 Monochromator empty filter (Barcode: 140)
2300-2010 Monochromator 360 filter Excitation (Barcode: 141)
2300-2020 Monochromator 585 filter Excitation (Barcode: 142)
Please note: additional filters are available to add upon request.
Microplate Stacker w/ (2) stacks
Communication and power cables.
Configuration and Setup:
Detection Modes: Absorbance, Luminescence, Fluorescent Intensity, Time-Resolved Fluorescence
Light Source: Xenon Flash Tube
Wavelength Range: 230-1000nm
Plate Format: 6 to 384 well plates
Volume Range: 1-475 microliters
The video starts with a wide front view of the Perkin EnSpire 2300 Microplate Reader, and shows all the way around. Show the filter wheel and installed monochromator cutoff filters.
Show the serial number and labels on the side and back of the Perkin EnSpire 2300 Microplate Reader. Show the options installed and the software version. Show the filter inventory.
Run a Fluorescent Intensity test for Rhodemine B. Show the stacker loading the microplate and unloading when the test is done.
This will ship via freight. Please contact us with your zip code to obtain shipping quote.
Please do not hesitate to contact us if you have any questions.
Here we are showing you our standard packing process
1. All items are different, but they all follow the same principle when packaging.
2. Start with a well-constructed crate
A well-constructed crate would consist of 1/2” to 5/8” Plywood with framing. We generally purchase our crates from a third party who specializes in custom crates.
3. You always want the Instrument to not be directly on the wood deck of the crate. This is done by placing it on foam, inside of the crate. We use 2” 1.7 lb. density foam which works great. It provides cushioning and enough firmness to support the Instrument.
4. The next step is to make sure there is nothing on the deck of the Instrument and the Head/ Arm is secured. In some cases there will be multiple arms to secure but for this example there is only one. The reason for this is so there is no free movement during transit which could cause serious damage to the Instrument.
5. The next step is to make sure your Instrument is covered in either a pallet bag or shrink wrap so no dust or foreign object will get into the crate.
6. The next step is to secure the instrument inside the crate by bracing. We use a method of 2x4’s which have 1” foam shrink wrapped to them so no piece of wood touches the actual instrument.
7. Final step is to photograph everything inside the crate and then seal it with screws.
All equipment warranty request must have a support case opened within the 60-day Domestic USA and 30-day International warranty period.
To open a support case, please send an email to email@example.com or call (508)974-4896.
Please provide your name, contact information, quotation/invoice number and a brief description of the issue that you are experiencing.
Phone and/or Email support will be provided prior to scheduling a return.
Please see the link below for our detailed warranty statement.
Customers must retain all original shipping materials during the warranty period.