The science of

Magnetocardiography (MCG) is a technique used to measure the magnetic fields produced by electrical activity in the heart.


A science with over forty years of clinical investigation.

Historically, the difficulties associated with implementing an MCG system have severely limited the number of applications in use today. CardioFlux has overcome these barriers of the past, and is poised to be easily integrated into clinical workflows.

More Holistic
MCG has been known to detect vortex currents that give no ECG signal, creating a better, more holistic view of the electrical activity in the heart.
No Physical Contact
MCG requires no physical contact with the skin, so any problems arising from skin-electrode contact can be avoided.
Better Information
MCGs have the potential to give extra information over and above ECGs since they can detect the magnetic field produced by currents in heart tissue.

"Genetesis is striving to improve efficiency in ruling out and detecting heart disease through magnetocardiography (MCG), an imaging modality that measures magnetic fields produced by the natural electrical activity of the heart.

Joe Sasson, Ph.D

PEVP of MedAxiom Venture


Clinical applications of magnetocardiography

Here are three areas where MCG has been and continues to be studied:

Direct Diagnosis

Direct diagnosis of heart function after myocardial infarction (MI) and surgery of heart transplantation.1

Learn more →

On-going Monitoring

On-going monitoring of patients with heart surgical intervention: Patients with a stent or who underwent a balloon dilatation; post bypass patients; post heart transplantation patients.2

Learn more →


Detect the cardiac signal of an unborn child starting from the 16th week of pregnancy.3

Learn more →

Clinical evidence is a
cornerstone of cardiology.

Our research roadmap builds on decades of research into MCG with a focus on going from scientific exploration to clinical application.

View Our Trials→

1     Wu YW et al. Usefulness of magnetocardiography to detect coronary artery disease and cardiac allograft vasculopathy. Circulation Journal: official journal of the Japanese Circulation Society.2013; 77(7): 1783-90.
2    Shin E, et al. Incremental diagnostic value of combined quantitative and qualitative parameters of magnetocardiography to detect coronary artery disease. International Journal of Cardiology. 2017; 228: 948-952.
3    Eswaran H, et al. Fetal magnetocardiography using optically pumped magnetometers: a more adaptable and less expensive alternative? Prenatal Diagnosis. Feb 2017; 37(2): 193-196.