What do mass spectrometers, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), and guitar amps have in common? An utter reliance on vacuum technology. Vacuum enables scientific progress in everything from mundane lab tasks to major discoveries in high-energy physics and deep space exploration.
The ubiquity of vacuum technology is explained by the various functions vacuum serves. Vacuum is used to prevent electrical breakdown, prevent or control chemical reactions, create “clean” surfaces for deposition, dry materials, manipulate boiling point, move particles over long distances, or apply physical force.
Download the webinar now to learn more about choosing the right vacuum pump technology, courtesy of Agilent.