Professor Breakspear collaborates with CIBF investigators working in the Modelling and Neurotechnology research theme, using CIBF data to develop and test mathematical models of large-scale brain dynamics.
Michael is internationally renowned as an expert in this type of modelling, and the analysis of functional brain imaging data (EEG, fMRI) using advanced computational algorithms. He is also a psychiatrist.
He is based at the Queensland Institute for Medical Research, Brisbane.
Professor Diamond collaborates with CIBF investigators in the Neural Circuits and Brain Systems research themes, developing new techniques for decoding the correlation between neuronal population activity and behaviour, during demanding cognitive tasks, and using electrophysiological recordings to predict decisions.
Mathew is in the Cognitive Neuroscience Sector of the International School for Advanced Studies in Trieste, Italy.
Dr Hill interacts with CIBF investigators at all of our six nodes, and across all research themes to coordinate strategies for uniform data formatting and storage, including using the International Neuroinformatics Coordinating Facility (INCF) international data repositories. This will maximise the long-term impact of CIBF research.
Sean is Executive Director of the International Neuroinformatics Coordinating Facility in Stockholm and co-Director of the Blue Brain Project and the Human Brain Project.
Professor Jirsa contributes primarily to CIBF’s Models and Neurotechnology theme, particularly using nonlinear dynamic system theory and computation towards the goal of building large-scale brain networks capable of biological function.
G. Allan Johnson
Professor Johnson contributes to research across CIBF’s Cells and Synapses and Neural Circuits research themes, particularly in the development of novel techniques for amalgamating and analysing data from different types of brain scans over multiple scales, as well as platforms for data sharing within CIBF and with external organizations.
Allan is the Charles E. Putman University Professor of Radiology at Duke University, North Carolina.
Dr Leopold collaborates with researchers in the Neural Circuit and Brain Systems research themes, particularly in experiments that combine electrophysiological recordings, pharmacological manipulations and imaging.
Professor Markram contributes to CIBF research on synaptic plasticity and microcircuitry of the neocortex, including the development of computational platforms for simulating the brain and analytical techniques for multi-scale anatomical and functional data.
He is also coordinator of the EU’s Human Brain Project.
Henry is based at the Swiss Federal Institute for Technology (EPFL) in Lausanne.
@Humanbrainproj (Human Brain Project)
@BlueBrainPjt (Blue Brain Project)
Professor Margrie contributes to CIBF’s Cells and Synapses research theme, with the aim of determining how synaptic potentials, oscillatory rhythms and plasticity within cellular circuits contribute to the representation and processing of information in attention, prediction, and decision-making.
Troy is based in the Department of Neuroscience, Physiology and Pharmacology at University College London.
Professor Mitra collaborates in the development of neuroinformatic tools for collating, analysing and modelling the network of connections in rodent and primate brains. He also develops algorithms for statistical analysis of large volumes of neurobiological data.
He is the Crick-Clay Professor of Neuroscience at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, New York.
Professor Movshon collaborates with CIBF investigators working in the Neural Circuit research theme, investigating visual discrimination and attention.
Tony is known for his work tackling complex questions at the interface of perception, cognition and behaviour.
He is the Director of the Center for Neural Science at New York University, New York.
Dr Tanaka contributes to the design of research projects in CIBF’s Neural Circuits and Brain Systems research themes, particularly integration of non-human primate behaviour with human neuroimaging data.
Keiji is internationally recognised for highly innovative research on visual cognition.
He is Deputy Director of the RIKEN Brain Sciences Institute, Wako, Japan.
Professor Victor collaborates with CIBF investigators on the development of novel stimulus methods and computational techniques for the analysis of neural dynamics and stimulus-response relationships in attention, prediction, and decision-making.
Jonathan also collaborates on the mathematical modelling of the activity of large populations of neurons in real time.
He is the Fred Plum Professor of Neurology at the Weill Cornell Medical College, New York City.
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