Introduce the FTV Plate IQ series
The FTV Plate IQ Series comes in both manual and automatic version. Each model offers a number of different features and options that can be tailored to the needs of the research scientist.
FTV Plate IQ Series Manual Model
This model has a range of up to
35 plates per hour and is equipped with an easy-to-navigate control panel. It’s perfect for when you want to be able to produce high quality results, without the need of any extra technical assistance.
The FTV Plate IQ Series Automatic Model
Designed for laboratory settings or busy areas, this model is capable of processing up to 200 plates per hour. Rest assured that each plate is processed without the need of any additional specialised technology, offering a more cost-effective solution that is easy to use.
FTV Plate IQ Series High-performance plate processing allows for
The FTV Plate IQ series comes in both manual and automatic model. Each model offers you a number of different features and options that can be tailored to your specific needs. And although this series is fast to set up, it can process up to 200 plates per hour with no breaks or down time.
The FTV Plate IQ Series Manual Model
This model has a range of up to 35 plates per hour and is equipped with an easy-to-navigate control panel. It’s perfect for when you want to be able to produce high quality results, without the need of any extra technical assistance. The FTV Plate IQ Series Automatic Model
Discuss the features of the Plate IQ app
The Plate IQ app can be used to automate and simplify the operation of all of the Plate IQ devices. The app allows the scientist to save workflows on any of the Plate IQ systems, which can then be transferred over Bluetooth to the automated systems. The Plate IQ app also allows you to perform a number of different tasks, other than running an experiment. This includes creating wells and analyzing results from previous experiments.
This allows you to use your iPhone or Android device as a stand-alone plate reader to take pictures of plates, analyze them and store the images. You can then transfer the results back to the Plate IQ system, without having to connect it via a USB cable. This also enables you to transfer workflows from one Plate IQ system onto another.
Show how to use the Plate IQ app to track your food intake and nutrition
The Plate IQ app allows users to track the food they eat, as well as other nutritional information, over time. The app is available to download on most iOS and Android devices. To use the app, go to the App Store or Google Play and search for Plate IQ. Click on “Download” and then follow the prompts to set up an account.
Users must set up an account with the Plate IQ app before using it. The app works off of login information, so users will need to create an account with the Plate IQ app at least once before trying to use the Track My Food feature. Also, users should wait one day after setting up their account before trying to use the app for tracking purposes.
The Plate IQ app asks users to provide information about their weight and height. Users may also ask one of their friends or family members to complete this section of the application.
The app also asks for dietary information about the user. This includes whether the user is vegetarian, vegan or a vegetarian/vegan. Users are also asked to indicate whether they are anemic, have celiac disease or are pregnant. Additional information that may help in determining the diet of a particular user will be found within the app.
Once a user has entered the necessary data, users should tap on “Track My Food” once on their home screen and tap on “Get Started”. The app will already have set their calorie goal for the day based on the amount of weight and height information provided in the data collection section. Users are then able to look at their day’s food intake in a graph.
Share some recipes that are perfect for tracking with Plate IQ
Several recipes can be saved within the Plate IQ app, which can then be shared with other users. The recipes are not scientific in nature [CPRW would appreciate if one of our own could create a recipe that would submit to rigorous statistical analysis]. For more information on the app and access to some of the recipes, go to www.plateiq.com/#/downloads.
1. First Aid Cream Cheese Scone
Recipe by Richard Zeigler, R.D.N., L.D.N., F.A.D.A.
Cook Time: 15 minutes
1 cup flour, whole wheat preferred
1 tsp. baking powder