3d Cell Culture Gel, Medium [Col-Tgel]
from  101 Biosystem
Buy in shop online

101Bio-P720M-10 Catalog number

10 ml Size

321 € Price

More details


3D CELL CULTURE GEL, SOFT [Col-Tgel] -10ml- is specialized for different cells, with the medium type, the operation is done at room temperature, economical and fast


Tumor cells, stem cells and primary cells.

Shelf life

1 year

Sorage temperature

Stored at 4°C

Shipping condition

Room temperature

Type of reagent

Please consult labeling

Regulatory approvals

Use only for research


Our specialists recommend you to follow carefully the instructions when using the 3d Cell Culture Gel, Medium [Col-Tgel] . Check the lot number and expiration date before first use and follow the pre-written instructions in the technical sheet for long-term storage


To order 3d Cell Culture Gel, Medium [Col-Tgel] , please use the Cat. N°.101Bio-P720M-10and submit your purchase order by email or by fax. A discount is available for larger or bulk quantities, please contact us for more information

Technical file

Please contact our technical support - ask@gentaur.com - to request a datasheet, the user manual, certificate of analysis or the MSDS file.






For cells, cell lines and tissues in culture till half confluency.There are two major types of growth media those used for cell culture , which use specific cell types derived from plants or animals, and microbiological culture, which are used for growing microorganisms, such as bacteria or yeast. The most common growth media for microorganisms are nutrient broths and agar plates with antibiotics; specialized media are sometimes required for microorganism and cell culture growth.


A gel is a solid jelly-like material that can have properties ranging from soft and weak to hard and tough. Gels are defined as a substantially dilute cross-linked system, which exhibits no flow when in the steady-state. By weight, gels are mostly liquid, yet they behave like solids due to a three-dimensional cross-linked network within the liquid. It is the crosslinking within the fluid that gives a gel its structure (hardness) and contributes to the adhesive stick (tack). In this way gels are a dispersion of molecules of a liquid within a solid in which the solid is the continuous phase and the liquid is the discontinuous phase. The word gel was coined by 19th-century Scottish chemist Thomas Graham by clipping from gelatin.