[Histonet] setting up lab

sharon.osborn <@t> comcast.net sharon.osborn <@t> comcast.net
Sun Jan 14 17:04:24 CST 2007

I wholeheartedly agree with Rene about the Sakura tissue processor and the Leica cryostat.  Both are the workhorse standards and reliable ones for the industry.
Sharon Osborn
Fremont, CA
Date: Thu, 11 Jan 2007 13:55:42 -0800 (PST)
From: Rene J Buesa <rjbuesa <@t> yahoo.com>
Subject: Re: [Histonet] thermo vs microm
To: Derek Papalegis <dpapalegis <@t> gmail.com>,
      histonet <@t> lists.utsouthwestern.edu
Message-ID: <801835.60510.qm <@t> web61211.mail.yahoo.com>
Content-Type: text/plain; charset=iso-8859-1
Had I been in your position I would buy a Sakura tissue processor and a Leica cryostat.
  Reni J.
Derek Papalegis <dpapalegis <@t> gmail.com> wrote:
  Hi All,
So I'm in the process of setting up my new lab and am meeting with all kinds
of sales reps. Today was the Thermo guy. We liked his products and of
course, according to him they are all 100 times better than the competition.
We are very impressed with Richard Allens microm line, especially for
cryostats and microtomes. Does anybody have any feedback as to which would
they prefer? I know Thermo bought Richard Allen recently so it might not
matter in the future but any feedback on whether it is well worth the money
to spend the extra for microm products would be helpful.

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