This lecture covers the linking neuronal activity to behavior using AI-based online detection.
This lesson gives an in-depth introduction of ethics in the field of artificial intelligence, particularly in the context of its impact on humans and public interest. As the healthcare sector becomes increasingly affected by the implementation of ever stronger AI algorithms, this lecture covers key interests which must be protected going forward, including privacy, consent, human autonomy, inclusiveness, and equity.
This lesson describes a definitional framework for fairness and health equity in the age of the algorithm. While acknowledging the impressive capability of machine learning to positively affect health equity, this talk outlines potential (and actual) pitfalls which come with such powerful tools, ultimately making the case for collaborative, interdisciplinary, and transparent science as a way to operationalize fairness in health equity.
This lesson gives an introduction to the central concepts of machine learning, and how they can be applied in Python using the scikit-learn package.
This lesson provides an overview of self-supervision as it relates to neural data tasks and the Mine Your Own vieW (MYOW) approach.
As a part of NeuroHackademy 2020, Elizabeth DuPre gives a lecture on "Nilearn", a python package that provides flexible statistical and machine-learning tools for brain volumes by leveraging the scikit-learn Python toolbox for multivariate statistics. This includes predictive modelling, classification, decoding, and connectivity analysis.
This video is courtesy of the University of Washington eScience Institute.
This lesson provides a conceptual overview of the rudiments of machine learning, including its bases in traditional statistics and the types of questions it might be applied to. The lesson was presented in the context of the BrainHack School 2020.
This lesson provides a hands-on, Jupyter-notebook-based tutorial to apply machine learning in Python to brain-imaging data.
In this lecture, attendees will learn about the opportunities and challenges associated with Recurrent Neural Networks (RNNs), which, when trained with machine learning techniques on cognitive tasks, have become a widely accepted tool for neuroscientists.
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 lecture covers structured data, databases, federating neuroscience-relevant databases, and ontologies.
This lecture focuses on ontologies for clinical neurosciences.
This lesson gives a description of the BrainHealth Databank, a repository of many types of health-related data, whose aim is to accelerate research, improve care, and to help better understand and diagnose mental illness, as well as develop new treatments and prevention strategies.
This lesson corresponds to slides 46-78 of the PDF below.
This talk goes over Neurobagel, an open-source platform developed for improved dataset sharing and searching.
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 lesson describes the current state of brain-computer interface (BCI) standards, including the present obstacles hindering the forward movement of BCI standardization as well as future steps aimed at solving this problem.
This lightning talk gives an outline of the DataLad ecosystem for large-scale collaborations, and how DataLad addresses challenges that may arise in such research cooperations.