Speckle Contrast Imager
The NEW moorFLPI-2 blood flow imager uses the laser speckle contrast technique to deliver real-time, high-resolution blood flow images, providing outstanding performance in a wide range of pre-clinical and clinical research applications.
User-friendly features promote smooth workflow and enable the high through-put required to scan cohorts quickly and accurately. Advanced analysis functions help you to draw sound conclusions from your blood flow images.
moorFLPI-2 highlights include;
- Image any exposed tissue (skin or surgically exposed tissues) and species.
- Best spatial resolution of 10 microns per pixel.
- Real-time video frames rates.
- Image areas range from 5.6mm x 7.5mm to 15cm x 20cm.
- Colour photo and blood flow images precisely matched, pixel for pixel.
- Compact design with flexible stand options for clinic or laboratory.
Established pre-clinical and clinical research applications are wide-ranging; examples include;
- Neuroscience – spreading cortical depression, stroke model.
- Dermatology – inflammation and irritancy.
- Oncology – experimental tumour growth, angiogenesis.
- Pharmacology – local and systemic responses.
- Plastic surgery – flap perfusion.
- Chemical toxicology – inflammation and irritancy (e.g. response to intradermal capsaicin).
- Intraoperative measurements – limb and visceral ischaemia and reperfusion.
- Cardiovascular research – e.g. endothelial function with iontophoresis.
Please contact us, to discuss your specific application requirements with a Moor product specialist. Ask to see the new system in action, evaluate it at your own facility.
Please click here for an informative article in the Institute of Physics publication, OLE (Optics and Lasers Europe). The article gives some background to the Full Field technique and offers a comprehensive history, from early beginnings to the current developments at Moor Instruments. Comments are featured from Dr David Briers, the originator of the speckle technique.
Click on thumbnails below to see larger images. Have an image you think we would like to use? Click here to upload it.