Pierceable


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Pierce´a`ble


a.1.That may be pierced.
References in periodicals archive ?
The instrument would be able to sample through a pierceable cap for testing and report results.
The entire unit can be capped with a pierceable cap mat to prevent contamination and evaporation, making it ideal for use in high throughput chromatography laboratories.
The conflagration of the Adam-style house in 1880 coincides with the publication of Henry James's The Portrait of a Lady (1880), which James, in his preface to the New York Edition, would later famously compare to a "house of fiction" that possesses "not one window, but a million [...] every one of which has been pierced, or is still pierceable, [...] by the need of the individual vision and by the pressure of the individual will" ([1880] 2003, 45).
The plates were sealed with 96-well pierceable plate seals (Phenix, MPI-P06) and shaken for 5 min at 600 rpm at room temperature.