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Upcoming Events

Sub-Second Dynamics of the Hippocampal Neural CodingDr. Lu Zhang will be talking about methods for performing cycle-by-cycle analysis of theta-gamma coupling in the hippocampus, which he leveraged to investigate hippocampal neural codes during goal-directed behavior. More generally, this approach is a novel way of analyzing neural oscillations, which are thought to shape temporal information processing within neural circuits.
11:30am-12:45pmSuddath Seminar Room
Town HallIn preparation for our grant renewal plans and Advisory Board meeting, we are holding a town hall to get some feedback from everyone in the CNTP community.
1-2pmIBB 1128
GT/Emory Neural Engineering Center Research ExpoPlease join the Computational Neural Engineering Training Program for the Georgia Tech/Emory Neural Engineering Center Research Expo this June to showcase the wide range of research achievement in the Atlanta neural engineering community. The Research Expo will be hosted by the GT/Emory Neural Engineering Center and welcomes poster presentations on research relating to neural engineering and computational neuroscience.

To attend the GT/Emory Neural Engineering Center Research Expo, please register at this link here:
2-4PMIBB 1128

Past Events

Spring SocialThe T32 Computational Neural-engineering Training Program (CNTP) is hosting a spring social on Sunday 3/27 at noon.  Location is TBD, but it will likely be at a park in the city (e.g., Piedmont Park). There will be food, music, drinks, multiple activity options, and some good old socializing fun!
Self-supervised learning and it application in neuroscienceDr. Eva Dyer will give a lecture on self-supervised learning and its application in neuroscience. All who are interested are welcome to attend. Contact gt.emory.cntp.unofficial at for information.
Trainee talks: Lou Blanpain and Matt WilliamsLou Blanpain – “Non-invasive Brain Modulation in Humans via Rhythmic Sensory Stimulation: a Mechanistic Study in intracranial EEG Subjects.”
Matt Williams – “Motor Unit Recording During Skilled Behavior”