Statistical Analysis of Neuronal Data (SAND7)
May 27-29, 2015
University of Pittsburgh
- Printable schedule
- Registration fee is $125
- Banquet (optional) is $25
- We expect travel support will be available.
- Several sessions will be devoted to presentations by young investigators.
- All participants are encouraged to present posters.
- Reimbursement Form (to be submitted no later than June 12)
NOTE! The form and original receipts MUST be mailed to:
Melissa A. Stupka
Graduate Program Coordinator
Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition
Carnegie Mellon University
Mellon Institute 116C
4400 Fifth Ave
Pittsburgh, Pa 15213
This site will be updated as information becomes available.
Please email heidi @ stat.cmu.edu with any questions or concerns, or about any problems with the website.
| Studies of the neural
basis of behavior typically use time-varying stimuli and produce time-varying
neuronal responses. Statistically, the setting involves both continuous
multiple time series and inhomogeneous point processes, sometimes dozens
or hundreds of them observed simultaneously. There are many challenging
analytical issues, including that of combining information obtained from
multiple modalities (EEG, fMRI, MEG, and extracellular recordings). This
workshop series aims to |
- define important
problems in neuronal data analysis and useful strategies for attacking
- evaluate analytical methods by their ability to yield insightful results in
- foster communication
between experimental neuroscientists and those trained in statistical
and computational methods;
- encourage young
researchers, including graduate students, to present their work;
- expose young researchers
to important challenges and opportunities in this interdisciplinary
domain, while providing a small meeting atmosphere to facilitate the
interaction of young researchers with senior colleagues.
- Marlene Cohen (University of Pittsburgh)
- Adrienne Fairhall (University of Washington)
- Michael Miller (Johns Hopkins)
- Mark Schnitzer (Stanford)
- Sebastian Seung (Princeton)
- Matt Wilson (MIT)