Diagnostic Biochips Inc. is pleased to announce Green Leaf Scientific as our new European representative for our full line of miniaturized high-channel-count probes for recording circuit-level neural activity.
Diagnostic Biochips Introduces Nancy Palmer as Vice President of Marketing and Community Outreach
Diagnostic Biochips, Inc. expands executive team with the addition of Scott Smith as Vice President of Sales.
Long Lab Published in Cell Press, DBC’s 128-5 Probe Recordings of Neurons from Singing Zebra FinchesNancy Palmer2022-01-17T11:05:10-05:00
A new paper from the Long Lab demonstrates the importance of axonal delays in shaping the dynamical repertoire of neural activity, even within the context of local microcircuits. Read the entire paper here.
Diagnostic Biochips' President and CEO sat down with Allan Hirsh for AHA Business Radio to discuss his business experience and describe what it is like to run a neurosensors company. Greg's segment takes place from :53 - 12:23. Listen here!
Diagnostic Biochips' Brian G. Jamieson PhD co-authored "Multichannel Silicon Probes for Awake Hippocampal Recordings in Large Animals" with Alexandra V. Ulyanova, Carlo Cottone, Christopher D. Adam, Kimberly G. Gagnon, D. Kacy Cullen, Tahl Holtzman, Paul F. Koch, H. Isaac Chen, Victoria E. Johnson, and John A. Wolf. The research article was published in the Neural Technology section of Frontiers in Neuroscience on April 26, 2019. DOI: https://doi.org/10.3389/fnins.2019.00397 Abstract: Decoding laminar information across deep brain structures and cortical regions is necessary in order to understand the neuronal ensembles that represent cognition and memory. Large animal models are essential for translational research due [...]
Two Diagnostic Biochips team members, Brian G. Jamieson PhD and Karen Scida PhD, recently had a review paper published in Translational Research: The Journal of Laboratory and Clinical Medicine, along with UCSB's Kevin W. Plaxco PhD. "High frequency, real-time neurochemical and neuropharmacological measurements in situ in the living body" DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trsl.2019.07.004 Abstract: The beautiful and complex brain machinery is perfectly synchronized, and our bodies have evolved to protect it against a myriad of potential threats. Shielded physically by the skull and chemically by the blood brain barrier, the brain processes internal and external information so that we can efficiently relate to [...]