Special Interest Bibliographies
Some of these bibliographies may be large and take a short while to display. These bibliographies are updated frequently. As the references are listed most recent first, you may wish to truncate your printing to ten pages or less.
- Administration of Agents to Dogs
- Administration of Agents to Neonatal Rats
- Administration of Agents to SCID Mice
- Administration of Agents to Livestock
- Administration of Agents to Primates
- Agent Stability
- Measuring Cell Proliferation In Vivo (continuous BrdU or 3H-thymidine labeling)
- Delayed CNS Infusion
- Extended Duration (studies in which the duration of delivery was extended by serial pump implantation)
- Functionality (studies where in vivo pump performance was measured)
- Hormone Replacement (studies where exogenous hormone effects were determined in the absence of endogenous hormone production)
- Injection-Infusion Comparisons (studies which compare the effects of drugs when given by injection and infusion)
- Intravenous Administration of Agents to Mice
- In Vitro Drug Delivery
- Long Term Infusion (delivery for six weeks or longer)
- Multiple Pumps Per Animal
- Post Op Care (studies where the type of post operative care was mentioned)
Administration (studies in which pumps were modified to deliver
in a pulsatile manner)
- Use of ALZET Pumps in Space
Additional technical information is available on using ALZET pumps to deliver proteins and peptides.
If you are interested in a specific agent and did not find it listed above, check the index by Agent Administered.
Since 1977, scientist around the world have used ALZET pumps to conduct their research, publishing their results in high-impact journals. The ALZET bibliography now contains over 13,500 publications! We can perform a custom search for references relevant to your research.
Researchers are saying...
“One goal of the present studies was to find a safe way to continuously administer insulin to [rat] pups so that in the future we may examine the effects of this early exposure on adult animals. The present studies indicate that subcutaneous insulin pellets are not suitable for this purpose, since rat pups do not tolerate them well. On the other hand, it will be feasible to compare the long-term effects of receiving equivalent doses of insulin via daily injections or an osmotic minipumps.” Thompson et al., Can. J. Physiol. Pharmacol. 2002;80:180-192.