CMA 4004 Microdialysis Touch Screen Syringe Pump
The CMA 4004 Touch Screen Syringe Pump is easy to use and can hold four syringes, providing very broad flow ranges rate suitable for microdialysis.
The CMA 4004 Syringe Pump is easy to use and can hold four syringes, providing very broad flow ranges rate suitable for microdialysis. In addition, the pump can deliver very precise micro-injections that can be repeated in intervals.
- Four syringe carriages
- Ability to use non-standard syringe types
- Pulse free flow
- Flow rates from 0.54 pL/min to 11.70 mL /min
- Quick setup using the builet-in syringe library
- Email methods to your peers, download methods and upgrade your software remotely
Using the high resolution LCD color touch screen makes it very easy to program and recall methods. The direction of flow can easily be reversed for experiments requiring fluid withdrawal. The CMA 4004 Syringe Pump has the ability to run in a horizontal or vertical orientation. This allows choosing the proper orientation based on the experiment setup. The CMA 4004 is equipped with RS-485 for daisy chaining pumps and Digital I/O for remote control as well as USB serial port for computer control.
|Flow Rate Maximum||11.70 ml/min using 10 ml syringe|
|Flow Rate Minimum||0.54 pl/min using 0.5|
Recent Selected Publications
Fujii, N., McNeely, B.D., Nishiyasu, T., et al., 2017. Prostacyclin does not affect sweating but induces skin vasodilatation to a greater extent in older versus younger women: roles of NO and KCa channels. Experimental Physiology, 102(5), pp.578–586.
Ganeteg, U. et al., 2017. Amino acid transporter mutants of Arabidopsis provides evidence that a non-mycorrhizal plant acquires organic nitrogen from agricultural soil. Plant, Cell & Environment, 40(3), pp.413– 423.
Fujii, N., McNeely, B.D. & Kenny, G.P., 2017. Nitric oxide synthase and cyclooxygenase modulate β- adrenergic cutaneous vasodilatation and sweating in young men. The Journal of Physiology, 595(4), pp.1173–1184.
Fujii, N., Louie, J.C., McNeely, B.D., Zhang, S.Y., et al., 2017. Nicotinic receptor activation augments muscarinic receptor-mediated eccrine sweating but not cutaneous vasodilatation in young males. Experimental Physiology, 102(2), pp.245–254.
Haqani, B. et al., 2017. The mechanisms underlying the muscle metaboreflex modulation of sweating and cutaneous blood flow in passively heated humans. Physiological Reports, 5(3), p.e13123.
Fong, S.Y.K. et al., 2017. A novel microdialysis-dissolution/permeation system for testing oral dosage forms: A proof-of-concept study. European Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences, 96, pp.154–163.
Fujii, N., Louie, J.C., McNeely, B.D., Amano, T., et al., 2017. Mechanisms of nicotine-induced cutaneous vasodilation and sweating in young adults: roles for KCa, KATP, and KV channels, nitric oxide, and prostanoids. Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, 42(5), pp.470–478.
Fujii, N., Louie, J.C., et al., 2016. K+ channel mechanisms underlying cholinergic cutaneous vasodilation and sweating in young humans: roles of KCa, KATP, and KV channels? American Journal of Physiology - Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology, 311(3), pp.R600–R606.
Yang, Y. et al., 2016. In situ eNOS/NO up-regulation—a simple and effective therapeutic strategy for diabetic skin ulcer. Scientific Reports, 6. Available at: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4958962/.
Fujii, N., Meade, R.D., et al., 2016. Cutaneous blood flow during intradermal NO administration in young and older adults: roles for calcium-activated potassium channels and cyclooxygenase? American Journal of Physiology - Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology, 310(11), pp.R1081–R1087.
Visit our Publications page for a complete listing of CMA 4004 publications.