This 1-day, Virtual Summit presented by ADInstruments and InsideScientific addressed the latest trends and technology for preclinical cardiovascular research, research case studies from leading academic and industry scientists, and best practice tips & tricks to help advance your methodology and workflows.
Join Phil Griffiths, PhD as he answers questions from a recent webinar on Telemetry 101 where he discusses the benefits of using telemetry and the specific advantages of ADInstruments’ new small animal telemetry systems.
During this webinar, experts from Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust describe the presenting symptoms and diagnostic challenges for patients in their syncope clinic presenting with autonomic dysfunction in Long-COVID.
Lee Stoner, PhD and Gabriel Zieff answer questions about utilizing Pulse Wave Velocity (PWV) in a variety of different research applications, and discuss the methods they use to record high-quality, repeatable data.
In this webinar, Dr. Thao Nguyen discusses the exciting discoveries that her research team has made, debunks some common myths, and shares best-practices for data acquisition, analysis, and interpretation. Her in vivo studies of adult zebrafish cardiac electrophysiology rely on single-lead and multi-lead surface ECG in live anesthetized adult zebrafish.
Arguably, the “gold-standard” method for noninvasive assessment of cardiovascular disease risk is pulse wave velocity (PWV). Join experts for a complete, in-depth overview of their research involving PWV in a variety of different applications and a deep dive into the methods they use to record high-quality, repeatable data.
Register for the 36th Annual Academy of Surgical Research Virtual Meeting to join surgical research professionals around the world in a two-day exploration of surgical techniques, research applications, technology advancements and industry trends.
Join Dr. Tim Hacker for a discussion on experimental design, strategy, technology, common challenges and best-practices associated with planning long-term, chronic models of cardiovascular disease in rodents.