Aquatic

Cross maze

The aquatic cross maze is a multifunctional maze for zebrafish learning and memory testing, but also allows for other tests, such as social preference. This is because you can adjust the maze any way you want with several inserts. It can also be fitted with colored sleeves for color discrimination learning. Of course, the aquatic cross maze is perfectly suited for video tracking your zebrafish with EthoVision XT.

Aquatic Cross maze
 

T-maze testing

The cross maze is excellent for T-maze testing or similar discriminative learning tasks. The fish learn to select a certain zone to swim to based on natural preference for the environment, and discrimination can be based on the colored sleeves you use, which are included with the maze. Taught to expect a certain reward, fish will normally learn this quite easily.

 
 


Free white paper

Zebrafish and learning paradigms

Zebrafish have become an important animal model for studying neurodegenerative diseases. In validation of these models, both pathologically and behaviorally, many standardized paradigms have been translated from rodent models to zebrafish.

Download the white paper and learn more about zebrafish and learning paradigms.

 


noldus product portfolio zebrafish

Tools for zebrafish research

We have a wide range of tools for all kinds of behavioral tests for zebrafish. From software to measure activity, heartbeat, and flow in embryos and larvae, to video tracking the movement of adults in several learning, anxiety, or social behavior paradigms.

Does Noldus have the right tool for your research facility? Fill in the form to schedule a free online demonstration of our system, or download our product overview!

 
 


Relevant blogs

how-young-zebrafish-cope-with-stress

How young zebrafish cope with stress

Stress is a natural thing, and how we cope with it differs from person to person. In research, we use the term coping style, something that emerges early on in life for zebrafish.
how-to-mark-zebrafish

How to mark zebrafish without compromising their behavior

How to mark zebrafish without compromising their behavior? They may have just found the answer to this at the University of Toronto. Cheung et al. tried out a method using subcutaneous injection with dyes.
 
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