- Ten liter liquid nitrogen (LN2) storage dewar
- Double-wall construction with thermal barrier, insulation, and vacuum provide thermal efficiency
- Aluminum shell provides durability
- Neck tube insert joins inner and outer containers to maintain thermal performance
- 62 day static hold time
International Cryogenics IC-10D Liquid Nitrogen Storage Dewar, 10 Liter Capacity, Includes Neck Insert
|Price:||$554.36 ($554.36 / Each) & FREE Shipping. Details|
Specifications for this item
|Brand Name||International Cryogenics|
|Number of Items||1|
|Holding Time||62 days|
|Item Weight||0.64 ounces|
|Neck Diameter||2.25 inches|
|Outside Diameter||11.25 inches|
|Overall Height||23.00 inches|
|Specification Met||certified frustration-free|
The International Cryogenics IC-10D ten liter liquid nitrogen (LN2) storage... See more product details
Customers Who Viewed This Item Also Viewed
Frequently Bought Together
The International Cryogenics IC-10D ten liter liquid nitrogen (LN2) storage dewar has double-wall construction with a thermal barrier, insulation, and a vacuum to provide thermal efficiency. The aluminum shell provides durability. The neck tube insert joins the inner and outer containers to maintain thermal performance. The container has a 62-day static hold time and a 0.16 liter/day evaporation rate.
|Static hold time||62 days|
|Evaporation rate||0.16 liters/day|
|Neck tube diameter (ID)||2.25" (57mm)|
|Outside diameter||11.25" (286mm)|
|Overall height||23.00" (584mm)|
International Cryogenics manufactures cryogenic equipment for research, laboratory, medical and industry. The company, founded in 1980, is headquartered in Indianapolis, IN.
Top Customer Reviews
I appreciate the extra pressure relief nozzle on the top next to the neck - a nice safety touch.
Only improvement I'd suggest is molded wide handles on either side - rather than the flip up handle. The wide handles on other types of Dewars make for more convenient tie-down points for pick-up transport from a local supplier. That said, this type of handle is easier for one-handed carry. Maybe some kind of additional attached loop for four-corner tie down would solve the problem.
But really all that is secondary to its incredible hold time: it loses fractions of a liter per day, or roughly a liter per week.