Wednesdays from 11 am - noon in the CAMRI Conference Room, Smith 104G (unless noted otherwise below)
CAMRI has a weekly CAMRI Neuroscience Seminar Series and Journal Club (CNJC).
The Seminar Series features leaders in the field of human neuroscience discussing their latest research. The purpose of this journal club is to discuss high impact, insightful articles from all areas of human neuroscience, especially functional and anatomical MRI. The format is an interactive, open forum with a primary presenter and the full participation of the audience. This journal club will provide a learning environment for the critical analysis of journal articles, presentation skills, and experimental design.
It is affiliated with the Neuroscience Graduate Program of the Neuroscience Department and has a home page here:
Date Name Affiliation Title
9/8/16 NB: special day/time Thursday 4 - 5 p.m. Brad Lega, UT Southwestern. Strategies for a cognitive brain machine interface: DARPA's Restoring Active Memory study and beyond
9/28/16 Dorian Pustina, University of Pennsylvania. The future of aphasia: from traditional lesion-to-symptom analyses to stacked multimodal predictions with structural and functional data.
10/5/16 Rice Neuroengineering Symposium
10/12/16 Journal Club: Fixing the stimulus-as-fixed-effect fallacy in task fMRI. Beauchamp Lab presenting.
10/19/16 No Meeting
10/26/16 Bart Krekelberg, Rutgers University. Transcranial Current Stimulation: Myths and Mechanisms.
11/2/16 Ione Fine, University of Washington. Auditory processing in individuals who are blind.
11/9/16 Niko Kriegeskorte, University of Cambridge. Testing complex brain-computational models to understand how the brain works.
11/23/16 Thanksgiving Week
11/30/16 Kyle Simmons, Laureate Institute for Brain Research. The Interoceptive Insula: From Visceral Sensation to Psychiatric Illness.
12/7/16 Katharina Von Kriegstein, Max Planck Institute and Humboldt University. Human communication: from cerebral cortex to sensory thalamus
12/9/16 Joana Loureiro, Max Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics. Structural and Functional Imaging of the Human Superior Colliculus at 9.4T
12/14/16 Holiday Break
12/21/16 Holiday Break
12/28/16 Holiday Break
1/4/17 Andreas Keil, University of Florida
1/11/17 Elia Formisano, University of Maastricht
1/18/17 Jonathan Winawer, New York University
1/25/17 Christopher Baker, National Institute of Mental Health Intramural Research Program
2/8/17 Benjamin Tamber-Rosenau, University of Houston
2/15/17 Olivier Collignon, University of Louvain, University of Trento
2/22/17 Journal Club
3/1/17 Eli Merriam, NIH
3/8/17 Charles Schroeder, Columbia University
3/15/17 Spring Break
3/22/17 Bradley Voytek, University of California, San Diego
3/29/17 Julie Golomb, The Ohio State University
4/5/17 Marius Peelen, University of Trento
4/12/17 Christopher Honey, Johns Hopkins University
4/19/17 Marian Aly, Princeton University
4/26/17 Keith Schneider, University of Delaware
5/3/17 Catie Chang, NIH
5/10/17 Yale Cohen, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine
5/17/17 John Serences, University of California, San Diego
9/13/17 Brice Kuhl, University of Oregon
9/20/17 Bradford Mahon, University of Rochester
Avniel Ghuman, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
"Kate Watkins, University of Oxford"
Notes: Most seminars will be given over Skype. It is also possible to use the official videoconferencing service of BCM is known as "Zoom". The website is