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Plastic Forceps

Plastic Forceps

Description

Length:10.8cm, 11.5cm, 12.5cm, 14cm, 18cm etc. Available in different colors.

Plastic forceps The most critical thing for the use of disposable biopsy forceps is the mastery of strength.  Generally, during operations with forceps, you can use the ring finger, middle finger, index finger, and thumb to conduct surgeries. In the process of using biopsy forceps, the strength should be moderate. It is important to remember not to use too much force. When you are trying to get foreign objects with forceps, you can easily feel that it is difficult to hold the object steadily once a great force is implemented. Thus, during daily practice, it is of great significance to pay close attention to the using strength and you need to constantly feel the opening size of the sampling biopsy forceps and its used strength. [caption id="" align="alignnone" width="500"]Plastic Forceps Plastic Forceps[/caption]

Select the Right Size Biopsy Forceps According to the Endoscope

The use of biopsy forceps is mainly based on the parameters of the endoscope to select the appropriate length and diameter of the sampling forceps. Monitoring the sampling forceps, the endoscope can allow the biopsy forceps to get inside of human bodies through its clamp channel hole. After the accurate positioning of biopsy forceps, plastic forceps the plastic handle on the slide ring can be pushed forward to open the biopsy jaws. Then, after the forceps are placed close to the sampling tissue, the slide ring can then be tightly pulled back so as to close the jaws of the biopsy forceps, and the sampling is then completed. Finally, plastic forceps pull the hose backward to remove the sampling forceps. It is recommended to use needle-type sampling forceps when sampling tissues that can easily slip off. When you are selecting surgical instruments for a procedure, here are a few key points to consider
  • What procedure are you performing? Published research papers usually indicate which instruments other researchers have used for similar procedures. The correct surgical instrument for a particular procedure makes a difference in the outcome of that technique.
  • What is the size of your subject? An instrument that is perfect for a 200­–300 g rat (about 22–25 cm long) may not be the best choice for a neo-natal mouse of about 15 g (about 1–2.5 cm long).
  • How often will the instrument be used? If you perform more than 100 cuts per day, a pair of titanium scissors or a pair of scissors with tungsten carbide inserts would be worth considering. They stay sharp longer.
In this article, we will consider some of these factors and offer a few tips for selecting an appropriate pair of scissors, tweezers, and forceps.

Types of Surgical Instruments

Most of our surgical instruments can be used for general surgery in a research laboratory setting. Instruments may be roughly categorized by function:
  • Cutting instruments include scissors, surgical blades, knives, and scalpels.
  • Grasping or holding instruments include hemostatic forceps and tissue forceps.
  • Retractors, which hold incisions open or hold an organ (or tissue) out of the way, include Gelpi, Weitlaner, and US Army-style instruments.
In addition to surgical instruments, we have many accessories available, which include all the extras needed for surgery. These include clamps, from large towel clamps to delicate vessel clips and bulldog clamps, drills, sutures, binocular loupes, biopsy punches, and more