News 2000/ 2008

Satellite symposium during Neuroscience 2008 great success!

2 December 2008

Stepping Out: New Methods for Evaluating Recovery of Function in Rodent Models After Spinal Cord Injury
On November 17 (2008), at the Washington Convention Center (Washington, DC, Unites States), Noldus hosted its 4th satellite symposium during the Society for Neuroscience conference, which was entitled “Stepping out: New methods for evaluating recovery of function in rodent models after spinal cord injury”.

Noldus software contributes to aviation safety

20 October 2008

Together with 40 European partners, Noldus works on the HILAS project (Human Integration into the Lifecycle of Aviation Systems). Within the framework of this project experiments were successfully completed at the Dutch National Aerospace Laboratory. A photo special in ‘de Volkskrant’: GRACE keeps an eye on everything: from heart to pupil, gives a great insight into the experiments.

FaceReader in Reykjavik

22 September 2008
Wageningen - At The Experiment Marathon (the centerpiece of the Reykjavik Arts Festival) a presentation entitled: Sleep, emotion and the human brain, involved the use of FaceReader. A twenty-minute long video was compiled showing how the software tracked differences in facial expression in participants viewing funny, neutral and sad stimuli.

Noldus Information Technology teams up with Delta Phenomics

21 March 2008

Wageningen - Noldus Information Technology has entered into a strategic partnership with Delta Phenomics, a new company providing contract research and consultancy services. In doing so, Noldus expands its horizon beyond the development of software and hardware tools to preclinical research services. The new alliance offers unique benefits for customers of both companies. As Delta Phenomics co-founder and CEO Prof.

Track3D: a new solution for tracking, visualization, and analysis of animal movement in 3D

18 March 2008

Wageningen - Noldus Information Technology announces the release of Track3D, a video-based solution for automated tracking of animals in a 3D space. Track3D allows researchers to record the movement of an animal in a test chamber, visualize the resulting trajectory in a three-dimensional image and calculate a large number of movement parameters. The system can be customized for a variety of test chambers or wind tunnels and is very cost-effective.