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Syringes with Needles

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Syringes with needles are the easiest types of syringes to use. Available in a wide variety of sizes, today’s syringes have come a long way since the earliest, most primitive piston syringes were discovered with ancient Roman medical instruments.

These medical tools are latex-free, non-toxic, pyrogen-free, and are always sterilized for use. A syringe with a needle is a safe, disposable option that makes it easier for patients and medical practitioners to deliver medicine quickly and safety.

Syringes with needles typically hold about 3 cc of liquid, and the attached hypodermic needles are available in the standard needle gauge diameters. The tips of the needles are beveled to facilitate angled injections. These are completely customizable, so whether you need syringes with needles for human use, animal medical treatments, or one of the many other professional and personal uses for syringes, you can choose both the needle tip and syringe size that best fits your need.

In some instances, a syringe may have a long, tapered nozzle, which is useful in cleaning out wounds or abscesses by medical doctors or veterinarians. There are also syringes with the opening closer to the perimeter, as they make it easier to inject into a vein or artery near the surface of the skin.


Syringes - an ancient and ubiquitous medical instrument

Syringes have been around for much longer than many people realize. Archeologists have discovered piston syringes among the medical instruments that were used by the ancient Romans and the first-century encyclopedic Celsus described their use to treat various medical complications in his comprehensive work /De Medicina/. The syringes of today have come a long way since those ancient times. Engineers have designed all kinds of them that doctors can use for different purposes. They vary in such features as:

  • The design of the tip - Variations in the way the blade of a syringe locks into its body are one of the major ways of producing a specialized medical tool. It is thus that professionals have created the long, tapered catheter syringe, which is useful for rinsing out wounds and can be inserted into places where a kind of tight seal can be formed out of its nozzle. Veterinarians also use this type for cleaning out large abscesses. Syringes whose ends are at the side rather than in the center are known as eccentric syringes; they are especially valuable for making an injection into a vein or an artery at the surface of the skin.
  • The amount of "dead space" - Syringe makers use the term "dead space" to refer to the amount of space between the hub and the needle, or more specifically to the amount of fluid that cannot be expelled therefrom.
  • The make of the nozzle - The most common type of venom extraction syringe, which seldom punctures the skin, is made with a plastic nozzle. You can use it if, for instance, you are hiking in the woods with someone who is bitten by a poisonous snake.
  • Multi-shot needles are made so that after each injection the user can reload them from a built-in tank. In this way multiple injections can be made on the same filling. With the exception of insulin auto-injectors, which are commonly given to diabetic patients, this kind of needle is used almost exclusively on animals.
  • Syringes for users of insulin have special designs so that the drug can be self-injected. The needle is shorter for subcutaneous, as opposed to intramuscular, injection, and also has a finer gauge to minimize the pain. They also have special markings on them so that users can easily see how much insulin they are drawing from the syringe. Finally, they are typically of the "low dead space" type (see above) so that in case insulin samples of differing strengths are drawn out of proper order, no complications will result.

The use of syringes outside of medicine

Syringes have many uses that reach far beyond the medical world. Lab workers often use them for cleaning out tiny corners such as those found on some scientific instruments. Cooks may inject gravy into meat with syringes and they may be used for refilling ink cartridges or nursing baby animals.