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Rodent Surgical Monitor

The Indus Rodent Surgical Monitor is an advanced, integrated surgical warming and monitoring solution for preclinical research in mice, rats and other small animals.
Key Benefits

The advancement of science and discovery in pre-clinical research laboratories has always relied on consistent and stable surgical practice. As such, a variety of technologies have become “must-haves”, enabling researchers to collect physiological signals of interest so they can monitor, diagnose and document their research.At the foundation of this monitoring process is also the ability to regulate and record subject core body temperature.


Looking at the complex integration of various sensors and systems, Indus Instruments sought out to design a turn-key surgical monitoring platform that would satisfy essential needs for scientific research involving both simple and complex surgeries in rodent subjects.

The result is the Indus Instruments Rodent Surgical Monitor -- an integrated surgical monitoring solution for small animal research offering core body temperature measurement and regulation, ECG, respiration rate, heart rate and
pulse oximetry (Sp02).


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  • improve your surgical consistency, leading to higher throughput
  • increase your subject survival rate, reducing lab time and expenditure
  • improve IACUC compliance and GLP
  • monitor and document with ease
  • maintain stable and consistent subject body temperature leading to more reliable and accurate data
  • integrate your monitoring data with other physiological measurements through a central acquisition system

Possible role of interaction between PPARa and cyclophilin D in cardioprotection of
AMPK against in vivo ischemia-reperfusion in rats.
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An Alternative Technique for Heart Lesion in the Rat: A Step to Fetal Heart Implantation
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Inducible knockout of Twist1 in young and adult mice prolongs hair growth cycle and has
mild effects on general health, supporting Twist1 as a preferential cancer target.
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A common Shox2-Nkx2-5 antagonistic mechanism primes the pacemaker cell fate in the
pulmonary vein myocardium and sinoatrial node.
Ye W, Wang J, Song Y, Yu D, Chen Y. et al. Development, 142(14):2521-2532, (2015). PMID: 26138475


Hybrid system for ex vivo hemorheological and hemodynamic analysis: A feasibility study.
Yeom E, Jun Kang Y, Lee SJ. Sci Rep, 5:11064, (2015). PMID: 26090816


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