This lesson continues with the second workshop on reproducible science, focusing on additional open source tools for researchers and data scientists, such as the R programming language for data science, as well as associated tools like RStudio and R Markdown. Additionally, users are introduced to Python and iPython notebooks, Google Colab, and are given hands-on tutorials on how to create a Binder environment, as well as various containers in Docker and Singularity.
This lesson delves into the opportunities and challenges of telepsychiatry. While novel digital approaches to clinical research and care have the potential to improve and accelerate patient outcomes, researchers and care providers must consider new population factors, such as digital disparity.
This tutorial walks participants through the application of dynamic causal modelling (DCM) to fMRI data using MATLAB. Participants are also shown various forms of DCM, how to generate and specify different models, and how to fit them to simulated neural and BOLD data.
This lesson corresponds to slides 158-187 of the PDF below.
This lecture provides an introduction to Plato’s concept of rationality and Aristotle’s concept of empiricism, and the enduring discussion between rationalism and empiricism to this day.
This lecture goes into further detail about the hard problem of developing a scientific discipline for subjective consciousness.
This lecture covers a lot of post-war developments in the science of the mind, focusing first on the cognitive revolution, and concluding with living machines.
In this lesson, you will learn about data management within the Open Data Commons (ODC) framework, and in particular, how Spinal Cord Injury (SCI) data is stored, shared, and published. You will also hear about Frictionless Data, an open-source toolkit aimed at simplifying the data experience.
This talk describes the NIH-funded SPARC Data Structure, and how this project navigates ontology development while keeping in mind the FAIR science principles.
This video gives a brief introduction to the second session of talks from INCF's Neuroinformatics Assembly 2023.
This talk describes the challenges to sustained operability and success of consortia, why many of these groups flounder after just a few years, and what steps can be taken to mitigate such outcomes.
In this lesson, you will learn about approaches to make the field of neuroscience more open and fair, particularly regarding the integration of equality, diversity, and inclusion (EDI) as guiding principles for team collaboration.
This lesson discusses the topic of credit and contribution in open and FAIR neuroscience, looking through the respective lenses of systems, teams, and people.
This brief talk goes into work being done at The Alan Turing Institute to solve real-world challenges and democratize computer vision methods to support interdisciplinary and international researchers.
This lightning talk describes the heterogeneity of the MR field regarding types of scanners, data formats, protocols, and software/hardware versions, as well as the challenges and opportunities for unifying these datasets in a common interface, MRdataset.
This talk describes how to use DataLad for your data management and curation techniques when dealing with animal datasets, which often contain several disparate types of data, including MRI, microscopy, histology, electrocorticography, and behavioral measurements.
This brief talk covers an analysis technique for multi-band, multi-echo fMRI data, applying a denoising framework which can be used in an automated pipeline.
In this workshop talk, you will receive a tour of the Code Ocean ScienceOps Platform, a centralized cloud workspace for all teams.
This talk describes approaches to maintaining integrated workflows and data management schema, taking advantage of the many open source, collaborative platforms already existing.
In this hands-on session, you will learn how to explore and work with DataLad datasets, containers, and structures using Jupyter notebooks.