Computational Brain Sciences Talks

The computational brain sciences colloqiums series is usually held on Fridays 2:00 PM - 3:00 PM in the Fisher conference room (RRI).

Upcoming Talks:

There are no upcoming talks at this time, please check back soon.

Previous Talks:






06/11/18 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM PAB 100

Lyle Muller

Traveling waves in cortex: spatiotemporal dynamics shape perceptual and cognitive processes
12/01/17 2:00 PM Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Benoit Delhaye
University of Chicago

Simulating tactile signals from the whole hand with millisecond precision
11/08/17 12:30 PM - 1:30 PM PAB 100

Farouk Nathoo
University of Victoria

A Potts Micture Spatiotemporal Joint Model for Combined MEG and EEG Data
09/22/17 2 PM Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Federico De Martino
Maastricht University

Imaging the human auditory pathway at high fields: computational models and high-resolution functional and anatomical characteristics
05/12/17 3 PM PAB 100 Richard Blake
Deep learning with segregated dendrites
01/20/17 2pm-3pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI) Graham Taylor
University of Guelph
Dataset Augmentation in Feature Space
10/21/16 3pm-4pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI) Steven Prescott
University of Toronto
Somatosensory coding gone wrong: The origins of neuropathic pain
09/16/16 3:30pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI) Konrad Kording
Northwestern University 
Body vs world: who is responsible for my errors?
09/06/16 3:30pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI) Xiao-Jing Wang
New York University 
From cognitive-type microcircuit to large-scale modeling of the primate cortex
06/28/16 2pm-3:30pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Timothy Lillicrap
Google Deepmind

Deep reinforcement learning: recent applications in motor control, playing Go, and implications for neuroscience.
05/13/16 2pm-3pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Daniel Goldreich

The Bayesian Brain: A soft touch for perceptual length contraction.
03/11/16 1pm-2pm Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Maurice Chacron

Optimized coding of natural sensory input


Fisher Conference Room (RRI)

Nikolaus Kriegeskorte

Deep neural networks: a new framework for understanding how the brain works