Video: What is Chemical Blending?

Amy Hawthorne

by Amy Hawthorne

24th September 2014

At ReAgent we offer such a diverse range of services, that many of them may be unfamiliar to some people. To help keep things simple, we’ve been busy creating a collection of explanation videos such as the video on our ampoule filling and sealing machine

We recently put together a Chemical Blending video. In this video, you can get access to the chemical blending activity that goes on in the ReAgent lab, and to the preparation, packing and distribution of some of our chemicals.

ReAgent’s Managing Director, Rich Hudson, talks you through exactly what chemical blending is and the ways in which ReAgent excels in our chemical blending services.

Our blending vessels range from small laboratory-scale equipment up to industrial equipment like our 7000 litre mixing tank.

We can offer blends that are filtered all the way down to 0.2 microns if our customers request this. We offer more advanced blending options such as high temperature blending, powder blending and high viscosity blending.

If you have a pre-existing formulation, we can blend this to your exact specification. Otherwise, we can work with you to create the most suitable formulation that’s specific to your product’s needs.

As you can see, we’re experts in the field of chemical blending and we can also offer confidentiality agreements to protect your intellectual property. Your final product can be custom-packaged and shipped either direct to you or to your customers.

If you would like any more information about chemical blending, please don’t hesitate to get in touch and we will be happy to answer any questions you may have. To view our ever-growing collection of videos, please visit our YouTube channel.

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All content published on the blog is for information only. The blog, its authors, and affiliates cannot be held responsible for any accident, injury or damage caused in part or directly from using the information provided. Additionally, we do not recommend using any chemical without reading the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS), which can be obtained from the manufacturer. You should also follow any safety advice and precautions listed on the product label. If you have health and safety related questions, visit

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