Time & Place: Thursdays, 4pm in BOUS 160 (Map)
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org if you have speaker suggestions, questions, or would like to receive email announcements.
|Feb 1||Susana Mingote, Columbia University||Uncovering the Function of Dopamine Neuron Glutamate Cotransmission|
|Mar 8||Student Talk: Naixin Ren
Student Talk: Ruth McLeod
|Inferring Synaptic Connections Using Spike Data
Effects of Caffeine and Sex on Preterm Hypoxic Ischemia Outcomes
|Mar 22||Student Talk: Peter Perrino||Developing a novel rule learning paradigm in mice|
|Mar 29||Sam McKenzie, NYU Medical College||Excitatory control of feedback inhibition in the hippocampus|
|Apr 5||Jake Hinman, Boston University||Navigating with Multiple Reference Frames: Entorhinal and Striatal Representations of Space|
|Apr 12||Student Talk: Renee Rotolo
Student Talk: Rose Presby
Serotonin Receptors and Effort-related Choice: 2A, 2C, 2B… or not 2B?
The Inflamed side of Depression: Cytokines, Motivation and Major Depressive Disorder
|Apr 19||Linnaea Ostroff, PNB UCONN||Local protein synthesis at synapses during consolidation of fear memory|
|Apr 26||Student Talk: Ryan Troha||New directions in examining observational learning in rats|
|May 3||Andrie Kozlov, Imperial College, London UK||Gating without swinging: a two-channel model of hair-cell mechanotransduction with membrane-mediated cooperativity|
PSYC 5200 & Student Presentations
The seminars are open to any interested faculty, staff, and students. However, BNS graduate students are required to take 4 semesters of seminar (PSYC 5200) for credit. The major goal of the course is to give students a chance to practice presenting and get feedback on their research. Senior graduate students and advanced/honors undergraduates working in BNS/PNB labs may also register.
- Attendance at Thurs 4pm talks is mandatory for students registered for the course
- Registered students should give 1 talk per semester
- Send in your title and a short abstract (~300 words) 1 week before your scheduled talk
- Avoid technical problems by checking the projector/laptop/adapters well before your presentation
Grading: pass/fail based on attendance (50%) and participation (50%)