BIOPAC® Systems, Inc. Logo

Blood Presure Tail Cuffs

Request More Info
Tail Cuff Sensor 9.5 mm

Alternate tail cuff for the NIBP200A Small Animal Tail Blood Pressure System—for use in MRI applications. 

The adapter connects to the NIPB200A sensor input by a short cable.

The IR light source and IR light detector ends are connected to the sensor by 1.5 m dual-fiber optical cable.

The cuff Air outlet at the NIBP200A amplifier connects to the sensor by 1.5 m plastic (Tygon) tubing.

The Tail Cuff is available in 3 diameter sizes: 9.5 mm, 11 mm and 13 mm.

BIOPAC data acquisition
View Spec PDF

Are You Looking for These?

Part #: N/A
Categories: Transducers - Research, Transducers - Education
Subcategories: Blood Pressure & Accessories - Research, Blood Pressure & Accessories - Education

With a different Platform






Knowledge Base

Recommended Items

Spotlight On
Smart Center controller, 2-3 wireless transmitters & AcqKnowledge plus case

Smart Center | Stand-alone BioNomadix Wireless Systems

Smart Center Stand-alone, Portable Wireless Physiology Systems Smart Center Essentials entry-level system includes a Smart Center Device (BN-SMART with USB power cable), 2 or 3 Transmitters (BN-xxx-T with chargers); AcqKnowledge for Smart Center, and a case. Smart Center Enhanced adds a Logger (BN-LOGGER) and Basic Scripting License (ACK100W-BAS) to the Smart Center Device (BN-SMART with powercable), 3 […]

View All
Latest News

New Citations | Breath of Life

With new developments happening daily, it’s easy to forget to slow down and take a breath. Breathing can be as forgettable as it is crucial; the often forgettable automatic function inspires rituals in religions around the world. Studies have shown the importance of breathing not just in a spiritual sense but also in physiological health benefits. Lung functionality […]

Biofeedback Brought to Life

BIOPAC research systems are to be used in a unique project combining art and science. The performance, titled “Search for Simurgh” will intricately tie emotional stimulation of dance with physiological measurement of those participating. Directed by Kate Digby, Kent State assistant professor, the project recently won a $15,000 grant from the National Endowment for the […]

Read All
Request a Demonstration
Request a Demonstration