SPS is permanent partner for the Neuronal Signalling Lab when moving expensive equipment
For laboratory responsible at Lauritzen lab. Micael Loenstrup at the Neuronal Signaling Laboratory at the Center for Neuroscience it is a busy time right now as the laboratory is undergoing relocation into the 15-storey ‘Maersk Tower’ at the University of Copenhagen. SPS has long been a permanent partner for the laboratory when moving expensive and sensitive equipment. Therefore, it was also SPS that was chosen to move the scientific equipment into the new premises.
Micael Loenstrup, Laboratory Manager at Neuronal Signaling Laboratory, at the labs Leica Two-Photon Microscope with associated electro physiological measurement equipment on a Newport Vibration-Free Table at the labs new premises in the “Maersk Tower” on Blegdamsvej in Copenhagen.
“Moving expensive and sensitive scientific equipment is a very special discipline,” says Micael Loenstrup. There are several reasons for this, he continues: “What is special is not that it’s an expensive and sensitive thing that are being moved, but that for outsiders it is hard to understand what can go wrong and act accordingly. Here the SPS’s ability to identify the requirements for a safe step-by-step relocation process, so that the equipment from the start could work flawlessly at its new location, is very important. On the other hand errors in the relocation process could really cost a lot a money and time. Therefore, we always use SPS for expensive and advanced equipment, “concludes Micael Loenstrup.
About Neuronal Signaling Laboratory
The laboratory is part of Lauritzen Lab under the Center for Neuroscience and its scientific activities are focused on understanding the brain’s signal processes that influence the oxygen metabolism and blood flow. At all levels, from the molecular, cellular and include aging studies. The overall goal is to better understand and develop new strategies for treating brain diseases. It may be dermatological dementia, migraine, apoplexy, neurodegenerative disease.
Lauritzen lab is part of the Neuronal Signaling Laboratory at the Center for Neuroscience.
You can read more via this link: http://dnp.ku.dk/research/neuronalsignaling/
PostDoc Sarah Falk, Neuronal Signaling Laboratory, works at an electrophysiological measurement setup. Sarah is in her work focused on the various molecular mechanisms that influence cancer pain. Using various in vivo models of cancerous bone pain, she combines behavioral assessments with real-time imagery and in vivo electrophysiology as well as ex vivo bone and tumor tissue analysis in order to study the development of cancer pain. The scientific equipment has been moved by SPS.
Read more about Sarah Falk here