Teachers and Techncians often ask where they can obtain the kit for microscale chemistry. There is no actual kit.
A Radmaste kit (https://www.radmaste.org.za/) was sent to schools by the Royal Society of Chemistry in 1999. The Equipment was “alien” to many teachers and technicians although we know some people have used it. One issue is obtaining specialised replacement parts which can be quite expensive.
The microchemistry procedures that I carry out, use established laboratory equipment but sometimes I “borrow” equipment from other sciences; example, plastic Petri dishes, usually used in biology, and 3 way taps used in medicine. This is what makes "alien" to those brought up with the traditional equipment.
However, I have sometimes developed and made equipment such as the sprit burner, colorimeter and conductivity indicator.
Modern technology (encapsulated in STEM education) has miniaturised a lot of electrical equipment, enabled the production of “new” materials such as carbon fibre, plastic folders etc and 3D printing has enabled us to even design bespoke equipment. Chemistry equipment is still very traditional in outlook and use. A mantra always used in designing microscale procedures is that it has to offer more than the traditional method. It is why, although available, there is no preparative organic microscale equipment used.
Thee are many versions of the equipment that follows that you can use.