Microinjection Systems - Animal Research - Lab Equipment

Microinjection processes use either metal microinjection needles or glass micropipettes to inject small liquid volumes. For example, genetic material may be inserted into a living cell, a drug introduced into an eye or brain, or fluid injected into a muscle. Typically, microinjection is performed under a microscope. A stereotaxic frame setup may be required.

Laboratory researcher using Microinjection system  Glass Capillaries
Microinjection Accessories
PicoPump Accessories
Pneumatic Pumps
Zebrafish Molds


Recently, WPI introduced its customizable Microinjection System with everything you need to get started. We can help you customize your system with many options and microinjection system accessories. The basic system includes:

  • Microinjection pump like the PV820 Pneumatic PicoPump
  • LED lighted microscope base with a PZMIII Stereo Microscope and an articulating mirror
  • Micromanipulator
  • Many accessories

WPI offers a variety of pumps along with special syringes, stereotaxic frames, glass capillaries and needles. The setup you choose depends on the size of your microinjection aliquots, the volume to be injected and the size of needle or glass tip you choose. In addition, we offer an electroporator for transfection procedures.

Whether you are working with Danio rerio (zebrafish), Xenopus, Drosophila or Caenorhabditis elegans, we can help you customize a microinjection system for your application.

More InformationIf you are starting a new microinjection laboratory, be sure to apply for our new lab program. You can get discounts on the laboratory equipment you will require and have access to special promotions.

Zebra fish Microinjection – We offer a complete solution for zebrafish microinjection. You can see some of the options in the Microinjection Tool Box article.

Pump Comparison Chart  – For a brief description of popular microinjection products and a pump comparison chart, see the Microinjection article.

For a listing of other popular microinjection articles, see our Talk Science Blog.