Join Dr. Melanie White for a discussion on basic isolated Langendorff heart principles, key experimental design considerations, core technology requirements and best practice tips to support consistency and validation of your research.
Archive for: hemodynamics
An essential webinar for scientists interested in functional Near-Infrared Optical Imaging (fNIR) technology and how they can use it for cognitive neuroscience research.
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.
PRIVATE COURSE BY REQUEST
Gain skills and confidence using the DMT Myograph Systems. A 4-day comprehensive training course for new and existing customers that focuses on the basic principles involved in small vessel myography.
Experts discuss a novel method of recording serial measurements of cardiac function in rodents using high-resolution ultrasound paired with implantable telemetry.
NEXT COURSE: SEPTEMBER, 2019
An exclusive training workshop for cardiovascular researchers interested in non-invasive doppler flow velocity measurements as a means to study vascular biology, hemodynamics and cardiac function in small rodents.
Tom Smith presents the fundamentals of invasive blood pressure measurements for preclinical research, including technical considerations and best-practices that lead to accurate and consistent results.
A special Question & Answers webinar for cardiovascular researchers interested in learning how to apply and master the use of noninvasive blood flow velocity measurements to study cardiovascular function in rodents.
A webinar for cardiovascular researchers interested in using noninvasive blood flow velocity measurements to quantify cardiac contractile and relaxation function in rodents.
NEXT COURSE: DECEMBER, 2019
A course for cardiovascular scientists wishing to hone their microsurgery skills while learning about advanced applications and measurements of hemodynamics and cardiovascular function in rodent models.