Zulu RT®

The Zulu RT is a rapid, modular qPCR instrument capable of performing four independent experiments at one time. It can perform a 40-cycle, 6-channel 3-step real-time PCR in less than 20 minutes.

Zulu RT real-time PCR instrument

The Zulu RT is a rapid, modular qPCR instrument capable of performing four independent experiments at one time. It can perform a 40-cycle, 6-channel 3-step real time PCR in less than 20 minutes. The Zulu RT does not sacrifice test volume for speed; it provides less than 20-minute qPCR for volumes from 10 up to 50 µL. Ramp speeds of 15°C/second heating, 12°C/second cooling and precise thermal control allows the Zulu RT to perform rapid, 6-color detection faster than any other instrument in the world for large volumes.

Show More
Zulu RT real-time PCR instrument

Features

  • Rapid cycling, fastest in the world
  • Modular, up to four separate tests at once
  • 6-color detection
  • Random access of the individual modules

Benefits

Instructions (IFU)

DescriptionCatalog Number
 
Zulu RT Rapid Real-Time Thermal Cycler250027

Order Zulu RT today

International customers find a distributor

Streck’s antibiotic resistance monitoring and detection (ARM-D) kits can be used as a part of a hospital’s surveillance program when screening patients and by identifying – in just a few hours – which Gram-negative resistant bacterial strains are present in the facility. Streck’s real-time PCR instrument and hot-start enzyme formulated for fast PCR can save your lab time without compromising results.

The latest from the blog

Molecular

Antimicrobial resistance in pets

Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) has become a significant public health issue globally, including in the United States. The issue is a worsening problem…
Read More
Molecular

AMR in the food chain

The food supply chain in the United States is among the safest in the world, but keeping it safe has become more challenging due to the rapidly evolvi…
Read More
Molecular

Ambler Classification of β-lactamases

The Ambler Classification system, based on amino acid homology, is the most commonly used method to classify β-lactamases. β-lactamases are the prim…
Read More