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As per ASTM standards E – 676

As per ASTM standards E – 676

Part No. Female Joint Approx. O.D. of Tube (mm) Total Length (mm) Pack QTY.
1080-12F 12/30 16 120±10 10
1080-14F 14/20 18 120±10 10
1080-19F 19/22 22 120±10 10
1080-24F 24/25 28 125±10 10
1080-29F 29/26 32 135±15 10
1080-34F 34/28 38 135±15 10
1080-40F 40/35 50 150±15 10

Here are some common uses for such joints in laboratory settings:

  1. Chemical Synthesis: These joints are commonly used in chemical synthesis setups where different glassware components need to be connected securely for reactions, distillations, or other chemical processes.
  2. Distillation and Fractionation: In distillation and fractionation apparatus, these joints are employed to connect components such as distillation columns, condensers, and receiving flasks, ensuring a tight seal to maintain the desired conditions.
  3. Laboratory Glassware Assembly: Researchers often assemble custom glassware setups for specific experiments. Medium-length female interchangeable joints allow for the flexibility to connect and disconnect various glass components easily.
  4. Vacuum Systems: These joints are crucial in vacuum applications where a reliable seal is necessary. Vacuum filtration setups, rotary evaporators, or other vacuum-based processes benefit from the use of these joints to maintain a vacuum-tight connection.
  5. Research and Development: Laboratories involved in research and development activities may use these joints for prototyping and testing new equipment. The interchangeability of the joints allows for experimentation and modification of configurations.
  6. Educational Laboratories: In educational laboratories, these joints are commonly used for teaching purposes, as they allow students to assemble and disassemble glassware setups for various experiments and demonstrations.
  7. Analytical Instrumentation: Some laboratory instruments and analytical setups may use these joints for connecting different components, ensuring precision and reliability in analytical techniques.

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