Generally considered, if the transducer is able to be used in the MRI (see BIOPAC MRI Use declarations), the transducer signal can be relatively easily recorded during an MRI scan (an MRI Overview begins on page 3). Transducer signals are typically high level and slow moving. These two features allow the transducer signal to be easily filtered to remove MRI artifact to produce the clean signal.
Pack of four strip electrodes with TP leads attached, intended for bioimpedance applications. Each electrode is 16.5 cm x 1.3 cm (6.5″ x 0.5″) with four 15 cm lead cables that terminate in 1.5 mm Touch Proof sockets. The electrode is foam backed and uses hydrogel to adhere the electrode to the participant and provide […]View All
Exercise physiology is the study of the body’s response to physical activity. Research in exercise physiology allows for insights in health and for a better understanding of the functions of the body at work. Here are some recent studies in exercise physiology that utilized BIOPAC tools for their research… Effect of exercise on electrocardiographic parameters […]
BIOPAC’s comprehensive Introductory ECG Guide addresses fundamental to advanced concerns to optimize electrocardiography data recording and analysis. Topics include: ECG Complex; Electrical and Mechanical Sequence of a Heartbeat; Systole and Diastole; Configurations for Lead I, Lead II, Lead III, 6-lead ECG, 12-lead ECG, precordial leads; Ventricular Late Potentials (VLPs); ECG Measurement Tools; Automated Analysis Routines for extracting, […]Read All