In this lesson, you will hear about some of the open issues in the field of neuroscience, as well as a discussion about whether neuroscience works, and how can we know?
This lesson discusses a gripping neuroscientific question: why have neurons developed the discrete action potential, or spike, as a principle method of communication?
This lecture provides an overview of some of the essential concepts in neuropharmacology (e.g. receptor binding, agonism, antagonism), an introduction to pharmacodynamics and pharmacokinetics, and an overview of the drug discovery process relative to diseases of the central nervous system.
This lecture gives an introduction to the types of glial cells, homeostasis (influence of cerebral blood flow and influence on neurons), insulation and protection of axons (myelin sheath; nodes of Ranvier), microglia and reactions of the CNS to injury.
This presentation accompanies the paper entitled: An automated pipeline for constructing personalized virtual brains from multimodal neuroimaging data (see link below to download publication).
This lesson provides an introduction to the lifecycle of EEG/ERP data, describing the various phases through which these data pass, from collection to publication.
In this lesson you will learn about experimental design for EEG acquisition, as well as the first phases of the EEG/ERP data lifecycle.
This lesson provides an overview of the current regulatory measures in place regarding experimental data security and privacy.
In this lesson, you will learn the appropriate methods for collection of both data and associated metadata during EEG experiments.
This lesson goes over methods for managing EEG/ERP data after it has been collected, from annotation to publication.
In this final lesson of the course, you will learn broadly about EEG signal processing, as well as specific applications which make this kind of brain signal valuable to researchers and clinicians.
This lecture provides an introduction to the Brain Imaging Data Structure (BIDS), a standard for organizing human neuroimaging datasets.
The lecture provides an overview of the core skills and practical solutions required to practice reproducible research.
This lecture focuses on how to get from a scientific question to a model using concrete examples. We will present a 10-step practical guide on how to succeed in modeling. This lecture contains links to 2 tutorials, lecture/tutorial slides, suggested reading list, and 3 recorded Q&A sessions.
This lecture formalizes modeling as a decision process that is constrained by a precise problem statement and specific model goals. We provide real-life examples on how model building is usually less linear than presented in Modeling Practice I.