This lecture covers different perspectives on the study of the mental, focusing on the difference between Mind and Brain.
This tutorial is part 1 of 2. It aims to provide viewers with an understanding of the fundamentals of R tool. Note: parts 1 and 2 of this tutorial are part of the same YouTube video; part 1 ends at 17:42.
This lesson introduces the practical usage of The Virtual Brain (TVB) in its graphical user interface and via python scripts. In the graphical user interface, you are guided through its data repository, simulator, phase plane exploration tool, connectivity editor, stimulus generator, and the provided analyses. The implemented iPython notebooks of TVB are presented, and since they are public, can be used for further exploration of TVB.
This lesson provides a comprehensive introduction to the command line and 50 popular Linux commands. This is a long introduction (nearly 5 hours), but well worth it if you are going to spend a good part of your career working from a terminal, which is likely if you are interested in flexibility, power, and reproducibility in neuroscience research. This lesson is courtesy of freeCodeCamp.
Whereas the previous lesson of this course outlined how to build a processing pipeline for a single participant, this lesson discusses analysis pipelines for multiple participants simultaneously.
In addition to outlining the motivations behind preprocessing EEG data in general, this lesson covers the first step in preprocessing data with EEGLAB, importing raw data.
This tutorial demonstrates how to re-reference and resample raw data in EEGLAB, why such steps are important or useful in the preprocessing pipeline, and how choices made at this step may affect subsequent analyses.
This tutorial instructs users how to visually inspect partially pre-processed neuroimaging data in EEGLAB, specifically how to use the data browser to investigate specific channels, epochs, or events for removable artifacts, biological (e.g., eye blinks, muscle movements, heartbeat) or otherwise (e.g., corrupt channel, line noise).
This tutorial provides instruction on how to use EEGLAB to further preprocess EEG datasets by identifying and discarding bad channels which, if left unaddressed, can corrupt and confound subsequent analysis steps.
This module covers many of the types of non-invasive neurotech and neuroimaging devices including electroencephalography (EEG), electromyography (EMG), electroneurography (ENG), magnetoencephalography (MEG), and more.
Neuronify is an educational tool meant to create intuition for how neurons and neural networks behave. You can use it to combine neurons with different connections, just like the ones we have in our brain, and explore how changes on single cells lead to behavioral changes in important networks. Neuronify is based on an integrate-and-fire model of neurons. This is one of the simplest models of neurons that exist. It focuses on the spike timing of a neuron and ignores the details of the action potential dynamics. These neurons are modeled as simple RC circuits. When the membrane potential is above a certain threshold, a spike is generated and the voltage is reset to its resting potential. This spike then signals other neurons through its synapses.
Neuronify aims to provide a low entry point to simulation-based neuroscience.