Here it is folks! The moment you've all been waiting for. The anxiously anticipated first view of the new new EZ CLONE LOW PRO WHITE 64. www.ezclone.com/our-products/low-pro/ Background: I needed a cloner, so bought one. Foreground: I opened this up yesterday and had a party putting it together. Built a shelf and a light. More background: cloners are easy and cheap to build. You can buy less expensive models than the one featured here. Cloners are really just buckets with a pump and spray manifold, and holes in the lid into which you can put cuts. It is very simple technology. It is an easy DIY project, which I myself have done. BUT! Not all cloners were created equal. When the plant count goes up, the weaknesses in cheap and home made systems begin to show through. This is not BS. When you scale up, making things easier becomes imperative. I've owned five different cloners. This one is the best so far, but it's not perfect. You get almost everything you need. It comes with a sculpted tray with a drain AND a nice fitting with rubber gaskets. The lid fits well and is sculpted too. They give you a pump (not the one shown on the box) a pre-drilled manifold , a set of misters with extras, foam inserts, some cleaning solution and rooting gel. I say almost everything because I like to use a circulation pump in any reservoir that's going to be mixed with anything, and I use H202 and PH down a lot. I also occasionally add weak nutrients if I need to let then sit while rooted. The other thing you need is teflon pipe thread tape or sealant of some kind, and a lot of it because the connection piece between the manifold and the pump is the wrong size. It was very loose and although the sprayers would still work with that joint leaking, it was a hassle getting the connection to screw in so it was level. So here's why this thing is the best. It's white so you can tell if it's clean or not, and sculpted with rouneded edges so it will be easy to clean (no hard-to-get-at corners). It's huge but only uses 6 gallons to fill up. It's strong, has the rows and columns labeled with letters and numbers, and has a drain. The drain is a welcome feature. When it comes time to change it out, which I will be doing every month, just picking it up is not really an ergonomically advisable solution (six gallons is heavy). I've done pumping and bailing. Both a hassle. One more important note about the top - the pucks are easy to seat. They have a rim that they sit on so you can just push down to seat them. Cloners that make you wedge a neoprene puck into a hole with no lip to prevent a push-through are evil machines, conceived to infuriate inebriated gardeners. In all seriousness, having to fiddle with fitting a puck 64 times adds a TON of time to an already lengthy process. It takes as much time to do that as it does to put the cut into the puck. One thing I am worried about is light getting through the top. My understanding is roots grow best in the dark, and when you look up through it it looks like the light shines through. Is it worth the beans? Lets see it it works first. Stay tuned.