Rheology videos and free stuff

Here’s a bunch of free resources to help you gain an understanding of the benefits of rheological testing and some of the associated techniques we employ here in the lab.

Alternatively check out our latest live webinars by following the link below.

Free Rheology Webinars


Welcome to the Rheology Lab!

Our founder, Neil Cunningham, introduces us and our services:


Essential tools for the New Rheologist

Rheometer manufacture TA Instruments asked Neil to record this video to introduce the basic concepts of rheological testing.


Yield Stress, Oscillation and Phase Angle

In this vintage video (with groovy music!) Neil Cunningham explains the use of oscillatory stress sweeps for understanding structured liquids:


Measuring the viscosity of semi-solids

A quick video about viscosity testing from a hotel room in Connecticut!


Zero Shear Viscosity

Joey’s first video explaining Zero Shear Viscosity.


Yield Stress

Our second 1 minute video, explaining yield stress.


Using Rheology and Tribology to Predict Sensory Properties of Cosmetics and Pharmaceuticals.

Here’s a short introduction to how cosmetic and pharmaceutical skincare formulators can leverage simple rheology and tribology measurements to start to compare the sensory properties of their products and those out in the marketplace.


Storage modulus (G’) and loss modulus (G”) for beginners

If you’re confused by G’, G”, phase angle and complex modulus this might help.


Suspension stability and secretly structured soup

Colloidal interactions and the creation of a delicate elastic network structure, along with tectonic plate formation, all in a bowl of soup.


 Tribo-Rheology for Topicals

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Neil Cunningham delivers a concise and accessible primer into sunscreenthe practical measurement of viscosity, viscoelasticity and lubrication of products applied to the skin. The webinar will most benefit formulation and product development personnel looking to predict sensory qualities, reduce their reliance on costly consumer trials and gain an understanding of their competitive “sensory landscape”.