DSI Events

Virtual Discussion: Wireless and Tethered In Vivo Approaches for Neurological Recordings in Freely Moving Animals

Explore new possibilities in behavioral neuroscience research! Whether your in vivo recording preferences are wireless or tethered, this is one webinar you will not want to miss. Join MCS Application Specialist, George Portugal, to learn more about benefits of the W2100 and ME2100 recording systems from Multi Channel Systems.

In this webinar, George will demonstrate how you can examine changes in single unit activity while animals engage in a wide variety of behaviors, including social interaction studies. In addition, larger channel counts options and needs will be discussed.

During this session participants will have the opportunity to discuss any pertinent topics.

What you will learn:
• In vivo solution overview
• Relevant research & disease modeling applications
• Approaches to improve behavioral neuroscience assays
• Analysis of single unit recordings and spike bursting

We will also save time at the end of our discussion to take your questions.

Register here.


About DSI Events

Data Sciences International (DSI) is involved in over 60 events every year. These include scientific meetings such as industry trade shows, courses and seminars, workshops, as well as educational user groups and symposia all over the world.

DSI supported educational events are scientific meetings organized in cooperation with a local institution or society, pharmaceutical company, university, or local telemetry user group. Educational event meetings serve as an educational forum in which researchers can freely share current scientific information with their peers, students, and other interested scientists.

Common to the general theme of the meetings is the data collected through physiological monitoring of freely moving conscious laboratory animals made possible through the use of fully implantable telemetry technology.

Presentations and posters on the latest methods employed by the presenting researchers enable those attending to benefit from the as yet unpublished work of peers. Presentations can be on a wide range of related research topics including surgical implantation methods, data analysis methods, treatment effects of new pharmaceutical compounds, new animal models, behavioral and physiological interactions, basic research on physiological systems, and numerous other whole animal chronic monitoring research topics.

Meetings are held in classroom style with ample time allowed for questions and discussion among the participants. Typical audience sizes run from 40 to 120.