Specialized Tools for Electrophysiology and Cell Biology Research

(OC-725D) Oocyte Voltage Clamp

Product Summary

Designed for Two-electrode whole-cell voltage clamping of Xenopus oocytes 

 

  • High compliance voltage (±180 V)
  • Unique bath clamp circuitry
  • Ideal for clamping large cells and cell structures
    e.g. squid axons
  • Extended current measuring range
  • Decreased noise level and 4-pole Bessel filter
  • Voltage and current electrode holders must be purchased separately

The OC-725D Oocyte Clamp is designed for two-electrode, whole-cell voltage clamping of Xenopus oocytes. The dedicated design of the OC-725D includes such features as high compliance voltage (±180 V) and unique bath clamp circuitry. These same features also make the OC-725D ideal for clamping other large cells and cell structures such as squid axons. Improvements to this version include a 4-pole Bessel filter on the I Monitor output with a range of 50 Hz to 10 kHz, or full bandwidth. The electronics have been redesigned to improve efficiency and reliability.

Fast Stable Voltage Clamping

The OC-725D combines high AC and DC gains, and a voltage compliance of ±180 volts to insure fast, non-saturating clamp performance under nearly any condition. The AC clamp gain is variable up to 2000. An additional DC gain of 1 x 106 may be employed for high conductance cells (leaky oocytes).

Two clamp speeds are available: The Slow mode is used for screening oocytes or for applications not requiring fast response times. The Fast mode is used for accurate voltage clamp of fast whole cell currents. Clamp response time in the Fast mode is 550 µsec (10-90% rise time) when applying a 100 mV step to the included model cell*.

Improved Bath Clamp Headstage

The current measuring range of the OC-725D bath clamp headstage has been extended at both ends by the addition of a 3 position range multiplier. Smaller currents are amplified to usable levels and larger currents up to 1 mA can be recorded without output saturation. The unique design of the bath clamp eliminates the need for series resistance compensation. It provides an accurate measurement of bath current by creating a virtual ground in the bath while simultaneously clamping the bath potential at zero.

OC-725 bath clamp headstage

Voltage Headstage Probe

The voltage measuring headstage is a single-ended, high-impedance probe. Its small size, convenient mounting rod, and 2 meter cable make for easy attachment to a micropositioner. The headstage input is a 2 mm diameter pin. An electrode holder with a 2 mm jack (supplied) mounts directly on the headstage.

OC-725D voltage probe

Voltage & Current Meters

Independent meters provide simultaneous displays of membrane voltage Vm and membrane current Im. To assure proper impalement of the current electrode, the current meter displays membrane potential Ve from the current electrode before the clamp circuit is turned on.

Clamp Commands

The internal Hold control is a ten turn potentiometer with two ranges; ±0 to 100 mV (x10) and ±0 to 200 mV (x20). External command signals applied to Command IN ÷10 are attenuated to reduce noise from the command source. Hold and external commands are summed.

Additional Features

  • Buzz controls (1 kHz square wave) for each electrode aid in penetration of cell membranes with a minimum of leakage.
  • Overload alarm (audible and visual) indicate when the compliance voltage is exceeded safeguarding the oocyte and indicating that current records are subject to saturation.
  • DC Offsets for both voltage and current electrodes.
  • Electrode Test for both electrodes.

*Model cell: 1 MΩ in parallel with 500nF, 1 MΩ current and voltage electrodes.

OC-725D model cell

Electrode Holders

Two vented electrode holders with silver wires are typically required with the clamp; a straight type for use with the voltage headstage and a 45° type with mounting handle for use with current electrodes. Vents have been added to the electrodes to prevent pressure build-up inside the electrode which can damage oocytes. A two meter length cable assembly is provided to connect the current electrode holder to the clamp.

Supplied Hardware

The OC-725D is supplied with:

  • 7250V voltage headstage
  • 7251I bath clamp headstage
  • 7259C current cable
  • Model cell, rack mount hardware

Purchased separately: One straight and one 45º electrode holder is also needed and must be purchased separately

Test Condition #1 Model cell used to obtain specifications.
Model membrane: 1 MΩ in parallel with 550 nF.
Current and voltage electrodes: both 1 MΩ impedance.
Test Condition #2 Noise measurements made with an 8-pole Bessel filter.
Voltage Recording Channel (Vm) V Probe Input Impedance 0.5 x 1012Ω, 1 pF
Output Resistance 100 Ω
DC Offset ± 200 mV at input. Variations from zero with 10 turn control (20 mV/turn).
Noise (0-10 kHz) 3 µV RMS with input grounded
20 µV RMS with model cell
Electrode Test 10 mV/MΩ read on meter
100 mV/MΩ at Vm x10 output
Meter Range ± 199.9 mV full scale
Current Sensing Channel (Bath Clamp) (Im) Noise (0-1 kHz) 4.5 nA RMS with bath clamp
10 nA RMS in output leg
I Monitor Output 1 nA/mV to 1 mA/10V in 7 steps and 3 ranges, x0.1, x1, and x10.
Gain Telegraph Output 0.2 to 2.8 V in 8 steps (200 mV/step) and 3 ranges, x0.1, x1, and x10.
Compatible with data acquisition software
Meter Range, full scale Clamp Current: ± 199.9 µA
Electrode Voltage (Ve) ± 199.9 mV; current meter reads Ve when clamp mode switch is off.
Current Electrode Channel Compliance Voltage ± 180 V
Clamp Speed 550 µsec; (10-90%) with 100 mV square wave command applied to model cell
Gain Variable AC/DC: 0 to 2000
Fixed DC Gain Switch selected: 1 x 106
Ve DC Offset ± 200 mV at input (20 mV/turn)
Electrode Test 10 mV/MΩ read on current meter
100 mV/MΩ at Ve x10 output rear panel
Commands Hold Manually set with digital potentiometer, 2 digit resolution and 2 ranges:
x10 range: 0 to ± 100 mV
x20 range: 0 to ± 200 mV
External Signals applied to COMMAND IN÷10 are attenuated by a factor of 10,
1 V applied = 100 mV command
Physical Dimensions Case 8.9 cm x 43.2 cm x 30.5 cm (H x W x D)
Voltage Headstage 12.5 mm D x 5 cm L with 1.8 m cable
Mounting Handle 8.0 mm D x 6.3 cm L
Bath Headstage 2.3 cm x 3.5 cm x 4.2 cm (H x W x D), with 1.8 m cable
Shipping Weight 6.0 kg
Warranty One year, parts & labor
Power Requirements Universal: 100-130 or 220-240 VAC, 50/60 Hz, 14 VA

References

Videos

  1. On-Demand Webinar: Data Acquisition and Recording with TEV-700 Oocyte Workstation
    Warner Instruments
    Vimeo 2013

References

  1. A presynaptic endosomal trafficking pathway controls synaptic growth signaling
    Rodal AA, Blunk AD, Akbergenova Y, Jorquera RA, Buhl LK, Littleton JT. 
    J Cell Biol. 2011 Apr 4;193(1):201-17.
  2. DMob4/Phocein regulates synapse formation, axonal transport, and microtubule organization
    Schulte J, Sepp KJ, Jorquera RA, Wu C, Song Y, Hong P, Littleton JT. 
    J Neurosci. 2010 Apr 14;30(15):5189-203.
  3. Postsynaptic regulation of synaptic plasticity by synaptotagmin 4 requires both C2 domains
    Barber CF, Jorquera RA, Melom JE, Littleton JT. 
    J Cell Biol. 2009 Oct 19;187(2):295-310. Epub 2009 Oct 12.
  4. Oviduct contraction in Drosophila is modulated by a neural network that is both, octopaminergic and glutamatergic
    Rodríguez-Valentín R, López-González I, Jorquera R, Labarca P, Zurita M, Reynaud E. 
    J Cell Physiol. 2006 Oct;209(1):183-98.
  5. Drosophila melanogaster Scramblases modulate synaptic transmission
    Acharya U, Edwards MB, Jorquera RA, Silva H, Nagashima K, Labarca P, Acharya JK. 
    J Cell Biol. 2006 Apr 10;173(1):69-82.
  6. Deranged Calcium Signaling and Neurodegeneration in Spinocerebellar Ataxia Type 2 
    Jing Liu, Tie-Shan Tang, Huiping Tu, Omar Nelson, Emily Herndon, Duong P. Huynh, Stefan M. Pulst, and Ilya Bezprozvanny
    The Journal of Neuroscience, July 22, 2009, 29(29):9148-9162
  7. Alphaxalone, a neurosteroid anaesthetic, increases the activity of the glutamate transporter type 3 expressed in Xenopus oocytes 
    Junghee Ryua, Il-Young Cheongb, Sang-Hwan Do, and Zhiyi Zuo
    European Journal of Pharmacology Volume 602, Issue 1, 5 January 2009, Pages 23-27
  8. Ion binding in the open HCN pacemaker channel pore: fast mechanisms to shape "slow" channels.
    Lyashchenko AK, Tibbs GR.
    J Gen Physiol. 2008 Mar;131(3):227-43.
  9. Functional Characterization of a Novel CFTR Mutation P67S Identified in a Patient with Atypical Cystic Fibrosis
    Cornelia Kraus, André Reis, Lutz Naehrlich, Jörg Dötsch, Christoph Korbmacher and Robert Rauh 
    Cell Physiol Biochem 2007;19:239-248
  10. Functional analysis of a novel potassium channel (KCNA1) mutation in hereditary myokymia 
    Haijun Chen, Christian von Hehn, Leonard K. Kaczmarek, Laura R. Ment Barbara R. Pober, Fuki M. Hisama, 
    Neurogenetics (2007) 8:131 135
  11. The delta subunit of gamma-aminobutyric acid type A receptors does not confer sensitivity to low concentrations of ethanol 
    Cecilia M. Borghese, Signe ´ Sto´ rustovu, Bjarke Ebert, Murray B. Herd, Delia Belelli, Jeremy J. Lambert, George Marshall, Keith A. Wafford, and R. Adron Harris, 
    THE JOURNAL OF PHARMACOLOGY AND EXPERIMENTAL THERAPEUTICS 316:13601368, 2006
  12. Electrogenic Na/HCO3 Cotransporter (NBCe1) in Xenopus Oocytes: Functional Comparison and Roles of the AminoVariants Expressed and Carboxy Termini 
    Suzanne D. McAlear, Xiaofen Liu, Jennifer B. Williams, Carmel M. McNicholas-Bevensee, and Mark O. Bevensee, 
    The Rockefeller University Press, JGP, Volume 127, Number 6, 639-658
  13. Effect of Human Carbonic Anhydrase II on the Activity of the Human Electrogenic Na/HCO3 Cotransporter NBCe1-A in Xenopus Oocytes 
    Jing Lu, Christopher M. Daly, Mark D. Parker, Harindarpal S. Gill, Peter M. Piermarini, Marc F. Pelletier, and Walter F. Boron, 
    THE JOURNAL OF BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY VOL. 281, NO. 28, pp. 1924119250, July 14, 2006
  14. Interaction of KCNE subunits with the KCNQ1K+ channel pore
    Gianina Panaghie Kwok-Keung Tai and Geoffrey W. Abbott, 
    J Physiol 570.3 (2006) pp 455467
  15. Carboxyl-Terminal Splicing Enhances Physical Interactions between the Cytoplasmic Tails of Purinergic P2X Receptors 
    Taka-aki Koshimizu, Karla Kretschmannova, Mu-Lan He, Susumu Ueno, Akito Tanoue, Nobuyuki Yanagihara, Stanko S. Stojilkovic, and Gozoh Tsujimoto, 
    Mol Pharmacol 69:15881598, 2006
  16. Podocin and MEC-2 bind cholesterol to regulate the activity of associated ion channels 
    Tobias B. Huber, Bernhard Schermer, Roman Ulrich Müller, Martin Höhne, Malte Bartram, ect. 
    PNAS | November 14, 2006 | vol. 103 | no. 46 | 17079-17086
  17. A Molecular Determinant of Nickel Inhibition in Cav3.2 T-type Calcium Channels 
    Ho-Won Kang1, Jin-Yong Park, Seong-Woo Jeong, Jin-Ah Kim, Hyung-Jo Moon, Edward Perez-Reyes, and Jung-Ha Lee 
    Biol. Chem., Vol. 281, Issue 8, 4823-4830, February 24, 2006
  18. Endogenous KCNE Subunits Govern Kv2.1 K1 Channel Activation Kinetics in Xenopus Oocyte Studies 
    Earl Gordon, Torsten K. Roepke, and Geoffrey W. Abbott Earl Gordon, Torsten K. Roepke, and Geoffrey W. Abbott, 
    Biophysical Journal Volume 90 February 2006 12231231
  19. Functional Roles of Charged Amino Acid Residues on the Wall of the Cytoplasmic Pore of Kir2.1 
    Yuichiro Fujiwara1 and Yoshihiro Kubo 
    The Journal of General Physiology, 2006 Volume 127, Number 4, 401-419
  20. Sugar Solution Analgesia: The Effects of Glucose on Expressed Mu Opioid Receptors
    George R. Kracke, PhD, Katherine A. Uthoff, BS, and Joseph D. Tobias, MD 
    Anesth Analg 2005;101:64-68
  21. Downregulation of Transient Receptor Potential Melastatin 8 by Protein Kinase C-Mediated Dephosphorylation 
    Louis S. Premkumar, Manish Raisinghani, Sandeep C. Pingle, Cheng Long, and Fátima Pimentel, 
    The Journal of Neuroscience, December 7, 2005, 25(49):11322-11329
  22. Dynamic conformational changes of extracellular S5.P linkers in the hERG channel 
    Min Jiang, Mei Zhang, Innokenty V. Maslennikov, Jie Liu, Dong-Mei Wu, Yuliya V. Korolkova, Alexander S. Arseniev, Eugene V. Grishin, Gea-Ny Tseng 
    The Journal of Physiology Volume 569 Issue 1 Page 75-89, November 2005
  23. Sensitization and translocation of TRPV1 by insulin and IGF-I
    Jeremy J Van Buren1, Satyanarayan Bhat1, Rebecca Rotello1, Mary E Pauza, 
    Molecular Pain 2005, 1:17
  24. Tweaking Agonist Efficacy at N-Methyl-D-aspartate Receptors by Site-Directed Mutagenesis 
    Kasper B. Hansen, Rasmus P. Clausen, Esben J. Bjerrum, Christian Bechmann, Jeremy R. Greenwood, Caspar Christensen, Jesper L. Kristensen, Jan Egebjerg, and Hans Bräuner-Osborne 
    Mol Pharmacol 68:1510-1523, 2005
  25. Protein kinase C shifts the voltage dependence of KCNQ/M channels expressed in Xenopus oocytes 
    The Journal of Physiology Volume 567 Issue 3 Page 771 Issue 3 - 786 - September 2005
  26. Voltage-sensor activation with a tarantula toxin as cargo 
    L. Revell Phillips1, Mirela Milescu1, Yingying Li-Smerin, Joseph A. Mindell, Jae Il Kim, Kenton J. Swartz 
    Nature Vol 436|11 August 2005
  27. Phosphorylation-regulated endoplasmic reticulum retention signal in the renal outer-medullary K+ channel (ROMK)
    Anthony D. O'Connell, Qiang Leng, Ke Dong, Gordon G. MacGregor, Gerhard Giebisch, and Steven C. Hebert 
    PNAS | July 12, 2005 | vol. 102 | no. 28 | 9954-9959
  28. A New Kindred With Pseudohypoaldosteronism Type II and a Novel Mutation (564D>H) in the Acidic Motif of the WNK4 Gene 
    Amir P. Golbang; Meena Murthy; Abbas Hamad; Che-Hsiung Liu; Georgina Cope; William Vant Hoff; Alan Cuthbert; Kevin M. O'Shaughnessy 
    Hypertension. 2005;46:295
  29. Substrate interactions in the human type IIa sodium-phosphate cotransporter (NaPi-IIa) 
    Leila V. Virkki, Ian C. Forster, Jürg Biber, and Heini Murer
    Am J Physiol Renal Physiol 288: F969-F981, 2005
  30. Zinc inhibition of gamma-aminobutyric acid transporter 4 (GAT4) reveals a link between excitatory and inhibitory neurotransmission 
    Einav Cohen-Kfir, William Lee, Sepehr Eskandari, and Nathan Nelson, 
    PNAS | April 26, 2005 | vol. 102 | no. 17 | 6154-6159
  31. Deorphanization of GPRC6A: a promiscuous L-alpha-amino acid receptor with preference for basic amino acids 
    Petrine Wellendorph, Kasper B. Hansen, Anders Balsgaard, Jeremy R. Greenwood, Jan Egebjerg, and Hans Bräuner-Osborne 
    Mol Pharmacol 67:589-597, 2005
  32. Nedd42 isoforms differentially associate with ENaC and regulate its activity
    Omar A. Itani, John B. Stokes, and Christie P. Thomas 
    Am J Physiol Renal Physiol 289: F334-F346, 2005
  33. Multiprotein assembly of Kv4.2, KChIP3 and DPP10 produces ternary channel complexes with ISA-like properties 
    Henry H. Jerng, Kumud Kunjilwar, Paul J. Pfaffinger 
    The Journal of Physiology Volume 568 Issue 3 Page 767-788, November 2005
  34. Characteristics of Ginsenoside Rg3-Mediated Brain Na+ Current Inhibition 
    Jun-Ho Lee, Sang Min Jeong, Jong-Hoon Kim, Byung-Hwan Lee, In-Soo Yoon, Joon-Hee Lee, Sun-Hye Choi, Dong-Hyun Kim, Hyewhon Rhim, Sung Soo Kim, Jai-Il Kim, Choon-Gon Jang, Jin-Ho Song, and Seung-Yeol Nah
    Mol Pharmacol 68:1114-1126, 2005
  35. Epithelial Sodium Channel Inhibition by AMP-activated Protein Kinase in Oocytes and Polarized Renal Epithelial Cells
    Marcelo D. Carattino, Robert S. Edinger, Heather J. Grieser, Rosalee Wise, Dietbert Neumann, Uwe Schlattner, John P. Johnson, Thomas R. Kleyman, and Kenneth R. Hallows 
    J. Biol. Chem., Vol. 280, Issue 18, 17608-17616, May 6, 2005
  36. Coupling between Voltage Sensors and Activation Gate in Voltage-gated K+ Channels 
    Zhe Lu, Angela M. Klem and Yajamana Ramu 
    Journal of General Physiology, Volume 120, Number 5, November 2002 663-676
  37. Analysis of Mecamylamine Stereoisomers on Human Nicotinic Receptor Subtypes 
    Roger L. Papke, Paul R. Sanberg and R. Douglas Shytle
    Pharmacology, Vol. 297, Issue 2, 646-656, May 2001
  38. Ca2+-sensitive Inactivation and Facilitation of L-type Ca2+ Channels Both Depend on Specific Amino Acid Residues in a Consensus Calmodulin-binding Motif in thealpha 1C subunit 
    Roger D. ZühlkeDagger, Geoffrey S. Pitt, Richard W. Tsien, and Harald Reuter
    J. Biol. Chem., Vol. 275, Issue 28, 21121-21129, July 14, 2000
  39. Helical Structural Elements within the Voltage-sensing Domains of a K+ Channel 
    Yingying Li-Smerina, David H. Hackosa, and Kenton J. Swartz
    The Journal of General Phyiology, Volume 115, Number 1, January 1, 2000 33-50
  40. Capsaicin Binds to the Intracellular Domain of the Capsaicin-Activated Ion Channel 
    Jooyoung Jung, Sun Wook Hwang, Jiyeon Kwak, Soon-Youl Lee, Chang-Joong Kang, Won Bae Kim, Donghee Kim, and Uhtaek Oh
    The Journal of Neuroscience, January 15, 1999, 19(2):529-538
  41. alpha 5 Subunit Alters Desensitization, Pharmacology, Ca++ Permeability and Ca++ Modulation of Human Neuronal alpha 3 Nicotinic Receptors1 
    Volodymyr Gerzanich, Fan Wang, Alexander Kuryatov and Jon Lindstrom
    Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Vol. 286, Issue 1, 311-320, July 1998
  42. High-Affinity Zinc Inhibition of NMDA NR1-NR2A Receptors 
    Pierre Paoletti, Philippe Ascher, and Jacques Neyton
    Volume 17, Number 15, Issue of August 1, 1997 pp. 5711-5725
  43. Localization and Functional Expression of Splice Variants of the P2X2 Receptor 
    Joseph Simon, Emma J. Kidd, Fiona M. Smith, Iain P. Chessell, Ruth Murrell-Lagnado, Patrick P. A. Humphrey, and Eric A. Barnard
    MOLECULAR PHARMACOLOGY 52:237-248 (1997)
  44. Chronic Nicotine Exposure Differentially Affects the Function of Human alpha 3, alpha 4, and alpha 7 Neuronal Nicotinic Receptor Subtypes1 
    Felix Olale, Volodymyr Gerzanich, Alexander Kuryatov, Fan Wang and Jon Lindstrom
    Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Vol. 283, Issue 2, 675-683, 1997
  45. Two Isoforms of the Mouse Ether-a-go-go–Related Gene Coassemble to Form Channels With Properties Similar to the Rapidly Activating Component of the Cardiac Delayed Rectifier K+ Current 
    Barry London, Matthew C. Trudeau, Kimberly P. Newton, Anita K. Beyer, Neal G. Copeland, Debra J. Gilbert, Nancy A. J enkins, Carol A. Satler, Gail A. Robertson 
    Circulation Research. 1997;81:870-878.
  46. Comparative pharmacology of epibatidine: a potent agonist for neuronal nicotinic acetylcholine receptors 
    V Gerzanich, X Peng, F Wang, G Wells, R Anand, S Fletcher and J Lindstrom
    Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Volume 48, October 1995, Issue 4, pp. 774-782
  47. A Novel Subunit Increases Rate of Inactivation of Specific Voltage-gated Potassium Channel Subunits 
    Michael J. Morales, Robert C. Castellino, Anne L. Crews, Randall L. Rasmusson, Harold C. Strauss 
    The Journal of Biological Chemistry Volume 270, Number 11, Issue of March 17, 1995 pp. 6272-6277
  48. Cloning and expression of a third calcium channel beta subunit 
    A Castellano, X Wei, L Birnbaumer and E Perez-Reyes 
    J. Biol. Chem., Vol. 268, Issue 5, 3450-3455, 02, 1993
  49. Cloning and expression of a cardiac/brain beta subunit of the L-type calcium channel 
    E Perez-Reyes, A Castellano, HS Kim, P Bertrand, E Baggstrom, AE Lacerda, XY Wei and L Birnbaumer 
    J. Biol. Chem., Vol. 267, Issue 3, 1792-1797, 01, 1992
  50. Heterologous regulation of the cardiac Ca2+ channel alpha 1 subunit by skeletal muscle beta and gamma subunits. Implications for the structure of cardiac L-type Ca2+ channels 
    XY Wei, E Perez-Reyes, AE Lacerda, G Schuster, AM Brown and L Birnbaumer 
    J. Biol. Chem., Vol. 266, Issue 32, 21943-21947, 11, 1991

Pricing Top Description

Current and voltage electrode holders purchased separately

 

Order No. Model No. Product Description USA Price Order
64-3068 OC-725D Oocyte Voltage Clamp Amplifier Login Login
OC-725D Voltage Electrode Holder (Purchased Separately)
64-1009 ESW-F15V E Series Electrode Holder, straight style, fits 1.5 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1007 ESW-F10V E Series Electrode Holder, straight style, fits 1.0 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1008 ESW-F12V E Series Electrode Holder, straight style, fits 1.2 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1010 ESW-F20V E Series Electrode Holder, straight style, fits 2.0 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
OC-725D Current Electrode Holder (Purchased Separately)
64-1053 E45W-F15VH E Series Electrode Holder, 45° with handle, fits 1.5 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1051 E45W-F10VH E Series Electrode Holder, 45° with handle, fits 1.0 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1054 E45W-F20VH E Series Electrode Holder, 45° with handle, fits 2.0 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
64-1052 E45W-F12VH E Series Electrode Holder, 45° with handle, fits 1.2 mm capillary, Ag wire Login Login
Accessories and Replacement Parts
64-0029 725-MC Oocyte model cell Login Login
64-3070 Replacement OC-725D bath clamp Login Login
64-0033 7259C Replacement current electrode cable for OC-725C Login Login
64-3069 Replacement OC-725D voltage headstage Login Login
64-3072 Voltage probe handle for OC-725, IE-210, IE-251, and HiZ-223 Login Login

Need support?

Want to know more about our quality products or need assistance in technical support?

TALK TO OUR EXPERTS

NEWSLETTER

For the most up-to-date information on Warner Instruments news and technologies, sign-up for our newsletter.