Many pre-clinical or basic research studies require long-term mechanical ventilation of small laboratory animals,
CWE is proud to support the Neurotherapeutic Intermittent Hypoxia Workshop in Atlantic Beach, FL this February. The workshop's director, Dr.
Attention Australian and New Zealand researchers!
CWE will be represented by APAC Scientific at the 2019 Australian Physiology and The Australian Society for Biophysics Meetings (AuPS/ASB).
In the first of our new Physiological Monitoring Series, we'd like to examine why measuring expired air during laboratory experiments is so important. Sure, there are the initial reasons like improving surgical survivability of small animals and validating respiratory status during surgery, but
CWE is pleased to welcome APAC Scientific as our newest distributor in Australia and New Zealand. Partnering with APAC Scientific is an exciting opportunity as we further expand our brand in the Australia, New Zealand, and Asia Pacific regions. Our primary goal is to provide cutting edge biomed
CWE is proud to support the Respiration Section of the American Physiological Society as a Sponsor at 2 outstanding events at this year's Experimental Biology meetings in Orlando, Florida, April 6 - 9, 2019.
Control of Breathing Hot Topics Mixer
Did you know that with the right accessories, a CWE SAR-1000 or SAR-830/AP Ventilator can be transformed from a 1 animal Ventilator to a 2, 3, 4, or 5 animal Ventilator?
"Amytrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) is a devastating disease leading to progressive motor neuron degeneration and death by ventilatory failure." Joining the global search for ALS treatments and an eventual cure, University of Missouri researcher Dr.
Intermittent hypoxia: from laboratory to therapy
The GEMINI Respiration Monitor measures CO2, O2, and respiration rate of spontaneously breathing or ventilated animals.
Researchers monitoring territoriality in electric fish with the BMA-200 bioamplifier in the Amazon basin.
For over 35 years CWE has been providing scientific research instruments to laboratories around the world.
Hypercapnia-induced active expiration increases in sleep and enhances ventilation in unanaesthetized rats