An accurate, reliable pH meter is arguably the single most important piece of lab equipment to invest in for a winery. pH is not only the most common analysis a wine lab will perform, it’s also debatably the one parameter in a winery’s lab testing that most reflects the overall health of your wine.
When maintaining zebrafish as a research specimen, water quality is pivotal for success and quality research. Read more to learn about ideal water parameters to maintain a zebrafish facility, various problems associated with poor water quality and ways to dependably analyze necessary parameters.
Measuring conductivity is a great way to check your nutrient levels. Spot checking is great, but why not monitor and adjust automatically? In this way you can monitor multiple points in your growing operation all at once. Read on to learn more about electrical conductivity and fertigation systems.
The other fermentation in wine, malolactic fermentation. It can provide wonderful full flavors to wine, but how do you monitor the process? Read on to find out!
pH affects every stage of the beer brewing process. When should you test? What pH should that stage be? Find out here.
Chlorine analysis is extremely important for aquariums, aquaculture operations, ornamental fish ponds or any facility which maintains aquatic life. Chlorine, chloramine and their varying forms are important to track for the health of aquatic organisms.
Whether your operation is small or large, a wine lab is a key part of improving your winery's wine. Everything from pH, to turbidity can affect your business's journey from grape to glass.
Whether you are a homebrewer, work for a nano, micro or regional brewery, the end goal is the same; you want to make a clean, consistent, flavorful beer. Use this blog as your beer and brewing guide, learn the basics and how to track your progress from grain to glass.
When water is done being used in a factory, or is flushed down a toilet, how does it become clean again, and how do we know the water is actually clean? Conducting a test called Chemical Oxygen Demand can be performed to infer the pollutant levels in a water sample at any water treatment facility.
Want more content from Hanna delivered right to your inbox? Subscribe to this blog!
If you have any questions you can leave a comment or contact us by phone at 800-426-6287 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.