Higher-order visual responses depend on superior colliculus
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Higher-order visual responses depend on superior colliculus...

Joshua M. Brenner and Riccardo Beltramo et al. from Massimo Scanziani’s lab at UCSF used three NeuroNexus acute probe designs (A1x32-Edge-5mm-20-177-A32, A4x2-tet-5mm-150-200-121-A32, and A1x16-5mm-25-177-A16) plus optoelectrodes (A1x16-5mm-25-177-OA16LP) to record throughout the lateral visual pathway in awake, head-fixed mice. Simultaneous single-unit recordings with optogenetic silencing of specific neurons in the superior colliculus (SC) were one key part of their study to identify and characterize the pathway from SC to visual cortices via the pulvinar....

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Brain-wide analysis of thalamic spindle activities...

A1x16-5mm-100-177-CM16LP probes from NeuroNexus spanned layers II/III to V/VI of the barrel field in rat somatosensory...

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With more than a dozen probe designs in our catalog bearing his name, Dr. Buzsáki has been a long-time NeuroNexus collaborator and a staunch advocate for the use of silicon probes. Check out what the Biggs Professor of Neuroscience at the NYU School of Medicine had to say about the NeuroNexus experience below.

Dr. György Buzsáki

As the Director of the UCLA Neurocardiology Center for Excellence, Dr. Ardell is currently using NeuroNexus technology to help develop arrays that can stimulate and collect high-density recordings from the heart. Watch the video below to learn more about his development process.

Dr. Jeffrey Ardell

Dr. Ajijola is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the UCLA Cardiac Arrhythmia Center. Check out his NeuroNexus story below to discover how our state-of-the-art hardware, software, and neural interfaces have made his complex research easier to manage.

Dr. Olujimi Ajijola

As a Professor of Medicine and the director of the UCLA Cardiac Arrhythmia Center, Dr. Shivkumar was looking for a way to streamline and simplify his research processes. Watch the video below to see how NeuroNexus supported his team.

Dr. Kalyanam Shivkumar