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  • Animal
    Mouse, Rat

    This software enables researchers to study behavior in a more reliable and consistent way and over longer time periods than if they were using direct observation or manual recording.

    Highly advanced, comprehensive video-tracking system. The software couples an unrivalled depth of features with a simple, familiar design, to provide automated testing in virtually any behavioral...

    Animal
    Mouse, Rat
    Videotracking
    Traditional

    A valuable tool to study social behavior in rodents. It is especially useful for research on autism disease, parental behavior, sociability, dominance and social memory (social novelty). High quality mouse and rat grids are easy to use and clean. The specific grey base provides unsurpassed contrast for the best video-tracking outcome. Non-smooth surface texture for best rodent comfort and...

    Animal
    Mouse
    Videotracking
    Traditional

    Based on where a mouse with free movement spends its time in a central arena area with stimulus animals (familiar/unfamiliar/dominant/different gender) positioned in chambers on the outer edge. For research into impairments in social skills that are central to mental disease and developing tools for their assessment in mouse models as well as smell related behavior (anosmia).

    High...

  • Animal
    Mouse
    Videotracking
    Traditional

    The Delta-maze is a custom modification of the T-maze, a special design made possible by the extreme adaptability of our MultiMaze system 41500. The newest scientific research approaches, based on the available current technologies, often combine different methods in the same test in order to obtain more detailed and more interesting data.  As an example, more and more often scientists need to...

    Animal
    Mouse, Rat
    Videotracking
    Traditional, Infrared

    The Open Field is used to assess exploratory behavior. Validated for use in the measurement of anxiety related behaviors. Also suited to the novel object recognition (NOR) test.

    Decreased anxiety leads to increased exploratory behavior. Increased anxiety results in less locomotor motion and preference for the edges of the field.

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