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Lab Glass Dishes are essential tools used in laboratory settings for holding, mixing, and heating chemicals or samples. They are usually made of borosilicate glass, which is a type of glass known for its durability, chemical resistance, and heat resistance. Some common types of Lab Glass Dishes include:

  1. Beakers: cylindrical containers used for mixing and heating liquids.
  2. Flasks: round bottom containers used for mixing and heating liquids, often used in distillation.
  3. Petri dishes: shallow, circular dishes used for growing and observing cultures.
  4. Test tubes: cylindrical tubes used for holding small samples.
  5. Graduated Cylinders: used to measure the volume of liquids.

These dishes come in various sizes and are commonly used in scientific experiments, chemical reactions, and biological studies. They are available in different shapes, sizes, and capacities, and some are also available with markings to make it easier to measure volumes accurately.


Lab Glass Dishes used for Culture are specifically designed for growing and observing microorganisms. They include:

  1. Petri dishes: shallow, circular dishes used for growing and observing bacterial or fungal cultures.
  2. Culture Tubes: cylindrical tubes used for growing and storing cultures of microorganisms.
  3. Slides: flat, rectangular pieces of glass used for observing and studying samples under a microscope.
  4. Bacteria/Virus/Fungi Culture Flasks: flasks specifically designed for growing microorganisms, often with a volume range of 25 to 250 mL.
  5. Cell Culture Dishes: dishes specifically designed for growing and maintaining cell cultures, often in a variety of sizes and shapes, including round and square.

These dishes are made of materials that are safe for growing cultures, and they are also treated to minimize contamination. Many are also transparent to allow for observation of the culture’s growth. These dishes are widely used in medical, biological, and industrial settings for research and analysis of microorganisms.