Bestselling Lab CO2 Incubators in 2020
BINDER 9051-0024 Base on Castor for C Series CO2 Incubator
- Electronically controlled preheating chamber
- Microprocessor with LED display for temperature and CO2 concentration
- Air jacket system
Shel Lab - Shel Lab CO2 Basic Incubator (SCO6WE) Water Jacket, 6 cu ft.
- Shel lab SCO6WE basic CO2 incubator with water jacket, 6 cu ft - Stellar Scientific
MyTemp™ Mini CO2 Incubator, 115V (US Plug) (1 each)
Shel Lab - Shel Lab CO2 (SCO5W) Water Jacket 5 Cu Ft. with HEPA Filter, 115V
56 Eggs Hatching Incubator Automatic, Intelligent Digital Hatching with Turning Temp Control (US STOCK)
Benchmark - myTemp Mini CO2 benchtop incubator by Benchmark
- Mini-CO2 incubator for the benchtop
Hot Sale! Aquarium CO2 Diffuser Check Valve U Shape Glass Tube Suction Cup For Tube Plants Tank Atomizer Solenoid Regulator Moss
- High efficiency of diffusing carbon dioxide
- CO2 bubble counter is built in this device
- Suitable for tanks 15 - 80 gal (60L - 300L)
- Diameter: 3cm /1.2 inch
- Length: 8.7 cm/ 3.4inch
AC 12V Eggs Incubator Automatic Poultry Incubator Hatching Machine Mini Double Screen Display
Sheldon Laboratory 2800525 Inline CO2 HEPA Filter for CO2 Incubators and Bactrons
- Replacement inline CO2 filter for Sheldon Laboratory CO2 Incubators and Bactrons (sold separately)
CO2 Incubator, Dual Stacked, AJ, IR - 5215 CO2 Air Jacketed Infrared Incubators, Shel Lab
- CO2 Incubator, Dual Stacked, AJ, IR
- 120V, 50/60 Hz, 600 W, 5 A
- 284 L (10 Cu.Ft.)
- 250 lbs.
Eppendorf P0628-5000 CO2 Cylinder Auto-Changeover Controller for Galaxy 14 S CO2 Incubator
- CO2 cylinder auto-changeover controller
- For use with Galaxy 14S CO2 incubator (sold separately)
- Pack of one
BMT USA - CO2CELL 50L Standard CO2 Incubator , EA1
- BMT USA - CO2CELL 50L Standard CO2 Incubator , EA1
?New 48Egg Incubator Digital Automatic Turner Hatcher Chicken Egg Temperature Control
Frances Cooper was born prematurely in 1916, before fancy incubators and high-tech medical equipment. Yet she defied all odds and lived well into her 80s, inspiring a grandaughter to write.
Frances Cooper was born in 1916 three months early and weighed in at a pound and one quarter. She was so tiny that she nestled in the palm of a hand, and the doctor advised the family to give her up for dead. Her grandmother had other ideas. She wrapped her up and laid her in a cigar box, fed her milk with an eye dropper, and kept her in the warming chamber of the oven. My grandma lived and grew to be the spunkiest lady I've ever known.
Life was hard from the start. Grandma suffered from more than her fair share of health problems - the effects of limited medical treatment at birth. Her parents divorced early when divorce carried a far greater stigma than it does now.
In spite of all that, Grandma grew to womanhood, married a good Italian fella, and raised two boys, one of whom was my father. She was the best grandma a girl could have. Growing up, we often packed into the car and drove to Grandma and Grandpa's for the weekend. There, I listened to Grandma's stories and ate her wonderful spaghetti.
When I was 11, I began keeping a journal. From there, I branched out into terrible short stories and dreadful novellas. Grandma was proud of them all.
"That was such a nice story, sweetie," she'd say with a big hug.
My attempts at great literature continued even after Grandma suffered two severe strokes, leaving her semi-paralyzed. The summer she died, I finished my masterpiece, "Strife and Serenity." It was horrible, but I didn't have a clue. All I knew was that I wanted Grandma to read it.
I was at church one Sunday morning when the phone rang. Grandma had been rushed to ER with a pulse in the low 20s. She would die without an operation. Then again, she might die from the operation. Grandpa chose the operation. Before they took her in for surgery, I got to see her for a few minutes.
Old and tired, she still smiled at me.
"I read your story, sweetie," she said. "It was wonderful. You keep writing, all right?"
"I will, Grandma."
I never saw her conscious again.
Two years ago, I finished my first novel. I'd promised, hadn't I? Getting published is hard work. But if Grandma survived premature birth and dozens of personal setbacks, then I can manage a little thing like publishing a novel.