Students/ medical staff Lab coat

Lab coat

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A lab coat is a knee-length overcoat/smock worn by professionals in the medical, scientific, and engineering fields. It protects the wearer’s skin and clothes from hazardous substances and is also often worn to maintain a degree of cleanliness and sanitation.


1. Material: Lab coats are typically made of cotton, polyester, or a blend of both. The choice of material can be based on the desired protection level. Some lab coats are designed to be flame-resistant, while others might be made of materials that resist spills from chemicals.

2. Color: The most common color for lab coats is white, which symbolizes cleanliness. However, lab coats in other colors, such as blue or green, are also available and may be used to distinguish between different departments or roles.

3. Pockets: Lab coats typically feature pockets, which are practical for carrying small tools, notebooks, pens, or other necessary items.

4. Buttons/Snaps: Most lab coats have buttons, although some designs use snaps or zippers. The closure method may be chosen for convenience, appearance, or safety reasons.

5. Collar: Some lab coats have a standard collar, while others might feature a Mandarin collar. The choice often depends on personal preference or specific job requirements.

6. Cuffs: The cuffs of a lab coat can be open or elastic. Elastic cuffs can help prevent sleeves from dragging or catching, which is especially useful in situations where precision is essential or when working with hazardous materials.

7. Uses:

· Medical: Doctors, nurses, and other healthcare professionals wear lab coats to protect themselves and their clothing from contaminants. In many settings, the coat also signifies the professional status of the wearer.

· Scientific: In research labs, professionals wear lab coats to protect against chemical spills, splashes, or other potential hazards.

· Educational: Teachers and students in science labs wear lab coats as a safety measure.

8. Maintenance: Lab coats should be cleaned regularly. Those used in environments with hazardous materials may have specific cleaning requirements to ensure contaminants are effectively removed.

9. Personal Protective Equipment (PPE): In many scenarios, a lab coat is considered a form of PPE. When working with hazardous materials or in potentially dangerous environments, wearing a lab coat can be an essential aspect of maintaining safety.

10. Personalization: Many professionals choose to have their names, titles, or institutions embroidered on their lab coats. This personalization can be for identification or professional pride.

1 pc/pp bag, 35X30X3cm,1.000kg