Tissue Culture

Growing tissues or cells in an artificial environment require specialized equipment.

Next Day Science offers a complete range of cell culture solutions for the life science industry. 

Cell culture dishes, plates and flasks provide the optimal surface for the growth of your cells. Bottle top filter systems, cell strainers, lab gloves, and serological pipettes complete the comprehensive line of high quality products. 

For more information call us a 866-650-0314 to learn more about our tissue culture supplies and request free samples. 

Tissue Culture Questions & Answers

Next Day Science tissue culture plates come in flat and U-bottom. A flat bottom plate is preferred for traditional 2D adherent cell cultures. A round or U bottom plate shape is ideal for growing cells in suspension, as the rounded surface is more difficult for cells to grow on and adhere to.

Cells grown in tissue culture plates often clump towards the outer edges of the wells, commonly called "edge effect". This tendency can be minimized with the thin wall design in the Next Day Science Tissue Culture Plates.

The tissue culture plates have individual condensation rings and a one-way fitting lid to reduce cross-contamination.

Our tissue culture plates are specially treated with a proprietary vacuum-gas plasma machine that causes the extremely hydrophobic polystyrene surface to become negatively charged and hydrophilic. This allows cells to attach more evenly and consistently, resulting in superior attachment and growth.

E-Beam is electron beam sterilization. The electron beam sterilization process uses an electron beam accelerator which scans back and forth to create a curtain of fast electrons. These beams shower and safely ionize the materials that they strike. Harmful microorganisms are inactivated with minimal effect on the tissue culture plates.

Cell culture models utilizing tissue culture plates are increasingly popular. They facilitate the study of large numbers of variables, improve experimental output and reduce time and the use of costly reagents. Bioreactors, flasks, and dishes are typically used in high volume cell cultures.