Ceramic Screw Tools

For MRI applications care must be taken to limit the amount of magnetically susceptible metal inside the MRI scanner. Particularly, if any screws are included for implant fixation, the use of ceramic material will limit the distortion caused to the MRI scan.

Key features:

  • Tools for Thomas RECORDING ceramic screws
  • Material: stainless steel
  • Tools for SI and SA screws
  • Single Tools or toolsets available
  • Shiped in a sterilizable instrument tray

SA Toolsets includes

  • Twist Drill-SA
  • Tap-SA
  • Screw Driver-SA
  • Distance Tube Set-SA
  • Instrument tray

Single tools separatly available

SI-Toolsets includes

  • Twist Drill-SI
  • Tap-SI
  • Screw Driver-SI
  • Distance Tube Set-SI
  • Instrument Tray

Single tools separatly available

Features

Thomas RECORDING offers a wide range of high quality tools especially designed for ceramic screw applications. All tools are made of stainless steel. It is possible to sterilize the tools before use.

If you have a special application that would require special tools, please do not hesitate to contact us. It is one of our strengths to adapt products to the requirements of our customers.

Please pay attention to the fact that TREC ceramic screws and ceramic screw tools are NOT intended to be used in human medical applications.

Publications

[10] Karolina Marciniak, Artin Atabaki, Peter W Dicke, Peter Thier, Disparate substrates for head gaze following and face perception in the monkey superior temporal sulcus. eLIFE Sciences, July 2014

[9] Melanie Wilke, Igor Kagan, Richard A. Andersen, Functional Imaging Reveals Rapid Reorganization of Cortical Activity after Parietal Inactivation in Monkeys. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America ( PNAS ), May 2012

[8] Joseph Feingold, Theresa M. Desrochers, Naotaka Fujii, Ray Harlan, Patrick L. Tierney, Hideki Shimazu, Ken-ichi Amemori, Ann M. Graybiel, A system for recording neural activity chronically and simultaneously from multiple cortical and subcortical regions in nonhuman primates. Journal of Neurophysiology, December 2011

[7] Mark S. Bolding, Meredith A. Reid, Kathy B. Avsar, Rosalinda C. Roberts, Paul D. Gamlin, Timothy J. Gawne, David M. White, Jan A. den Hollander, Adrienne C. Lahti, Magnetic Transfer Contrast Accurately Localizes Substantia Nigra Confirmed by Histology. Biological Psychology, July 2012

[6] Anil Bollimunta and Jochen Ditterich, Local Computation of Decision-Relevant Net Sensory Evidence in Parietal Cortex. Cerebral Cortex, April 2012

[5] Elias B. Issa, James J. DiCarlo, Precedence of the Eye Region in Neural Processing of Faces. Journal of Neuroscience, November 2012

[4] Alexander Maier, Christopher J. Aura, David A. Leopold, Infragranular Sources of Sustained Local Field Potential Responses in Macaque Primary Visual Cortex. Journal of Neuroscience, February 2011

[3] Alexander Maier, Geoffrey K. Adams, Christopher Aura, David A. Leopold, Distinct superficial and deep laminar domains of activity in the visual cortex during rest and stimulation. frontiers in Systems Neuroscience, August 2010

[2] Scherberger H., Fineman I., Musallam S., Dubowitz D.J., Bernheim K.A., Pesaran B., Corneil B.D., Gilliken B., Andersen R.A., Magnetic resonance image-guided implantation of chronic recording electrodes in the macaque intraparietal sulcus. Journal of Neuroscience Methods 130 (2003) 1-8

[1]  Logothetis N., Guggenberger H., Peled S., Pauls J., Functional imaging of the monkey brain. nature neuroscience, vol. 2 no. 6, June 1999


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