Garret Stuber, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, UNC Neuroscience center, Chapel Hill, USA
Joshua Matulonis, Research Foundation at Stony Brook University, USA
Nick Birch, Scottish Crop Researcher Institute, Dundee, UK
Marina Pleskacheva, Moscow State University, Lab. Of Physiology, Genetics and Behavior, Moscow, Russian Federation
Samuel Adeosun, University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, USA
Thomas van Groen, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Cell Biology department, Brimingham, USA
Jacqueline Womersley, University of CapeTown, Department of Human Biology, Cape Town, South Africa
David Eilam, Tel-Aviv University, Zoology Department, Israel
Allan V. Kalueff, Kalueff lab, Tulane University Medical School, USA
Diane Lim, University of Pennsylvania, USA
Matt Andrzejewski, University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA
Joshua Herrington, Florida International University, USA
Craig Kinsley, University of Richmond, USA
EthoVision XT has advanced tracking technology assuring you of accurate and reliable results. Even under harsh conditions. Experimental set-ups differ and some might be more prone to background changes making tracking difficult. Continued tracking after your animal has urinated or reorganized its bedding can lead to mistakes that influence your results. That is why EthoVision XT has multiple detection setting options, to fit each experimental condition.
You can track the center-point of any animal you want to track. The Multiple Body Points Module allows tracking of the nose point and tail base of rats and mice. This gives you the chance to investigate behavior in much more detail than center point tracking alone. It reveals parameters such as rotation, heading, etc. It’s a great asset when performing research on exploratory behavior.
When using the Social Interaction Module you can even track multiple animals in one arena.