Advanced Electrophysiology Systems

Built around our world-leading silicon neural probe technology

Ready-Made optrodes

Acute-Neural-Probe-Optrode.gif#asset:670

Take a closer look at our ready-made, reusable and minimally-invasive acute optrodes for single unit electrophysiology + optogenetics. Available with a choice of fibers for surface- and deep-brain illumination, in combination with our silicon neural probes.

Join our team!

hiring-image.jpg#asset:1080

We want to hire an experienced graduate or post-doc neuroscientist to join our technical sales team...

You'll have skills in in-vivo neurophysiology with experience of optogenetics, behavioural neuroscience and surgical techniques. We'll keep you busy with a wide range of scientific problem-solving in helping our diverse user-community adapt and exploit our tools and technologies in their own experiments.

Contact us with your CV now.

high-res laminar recording

data-wolf-thumb-6.gif#asset:1081

See our newest laminar H3 silicon neural probe in action spanning CA1 to dentate gyrus with 20 micron resolution. The rich dataset of single units and high resolution laminar LFP activity is truly impressive! See more in-vivo data here.

Supporting a global community of neuroscientists across academia and industry

See what our user-community has to say about their experiences with our technology...
Sarah Fox
"These probes offer the best signal quality we have seen in this region of the brain to date, lots of beautiful and sortable spikes."

Sarah Fox

Lab of Rasmus Petersen, University of Manchester, UK

Brain Area: VPM Thalamus Species: Mouse (head-fixed)

Maxym Myroshnychenko
"I used the electrode yesterday, and its performance was stellar! I hope we can order more soon. "

Maxym Myroshnychenko

Lab of Christopher Lapish, Indiana University - Purdue University Indianapolis, USA

Brain Area: Prefrontal cortex. Species: Rat

Kevin Bolding
"I don't see any limit to the number of times we can reuse the acute probes. We must have used them around 30 times each so far and can't really see a substantial decline."

Kevin Bolding

Lab of Kevin Franks, Duke University, USA

Brain area: Olfactory bulb Species: Mice