When browsing our extensive list of artificial turf products you will see a “request a sample” button/text link. Simply click the link. This will bring you to our sample request form. Once there you will be asked to provide contact information about yourself and your project. You will only need to complete this form once. You may choose multiple samples by pressing the ‘continue browsing’ text link or your browser’s back button. Our system will keep a record of your samples throughout your visit. Once you have decided you have requested all the samples you would like to see, you can click on the “My Samples” button at the top of the page. This will bring you back to our sample request form. Once there, verify all your information is correct and press Submit and your request is on its way.
When considering an artificial ice surface to train on, beware, there is fake ice, but then there is our synthetic ice, the most technologically advanced and realistic artificial ice available on the market today. So please browse our site, take a look at what our synthetic ice product has to offer, and then contact us with any questions you may have in regards to your artificial ice skating project today. Our experts can help you to understand the difference between various products on the market and help you to identify what to look for before you make your investment.
A biosensor refers to an engineered organism, usually a bacterium, which is capable of reporting some ambient phenomenon such as the presence of heavy metals or toxins. In this capability, a very widely used system is the Lux operon of Aliivibrio fischeri .  The Lux operon codes for an enzyme which is the source bacterial bioluminescence , and can be placed after a respondent promoter to express the luminescence genes in response to a specific environmental stimulus.  One such sensor created in Oak Ridge National Laboratory , and named "critter on a chip", consisted of a bioluminescent bacterial coating on a photosensitive computer chip to detect certain petroleum pollutants . When the bacteria sense the pollutant, they begin to luminesce.