This lecture (8/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 2:40

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (9/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 2:54

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (10/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 1:43

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (11/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 2:58

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (12/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 2:08

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (13/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures. Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 1:58

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (14/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 1:40

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

This lecture (15/15) is part of the Computational Modeling of Neuronal Plasticity Course that aims to teach users how to build a mathematical model of a neuron, its inputs, and its neuronal plasticity mechanisms, by writing your own Python program. This lecture provides users with a brief video introduction to the concepts that serves as a companion to the lecture notes and solution figures.

Authors: Florence I. Kleberg and Prof. Jochen Triesch.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:37

Speaker: : Florence I. Kleberg

An overview of The Virtual Brain integrated workflows on EBRAINS.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:32:21

Speaker: : Petra Ritter

Walk through of the Image Processing Pipeline, an integral part of the TVB on EBRAINS integrated workflows.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:24:31

Speaker: : Michael Schirner

An overview of The Virtual Brain simulator and it's integration into the Human Brain Project Cloud and EBRAINS infrastructure.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:24:55

Speaker: : Lia Domide

An overview of the EBRAINS integrated Fast TVB, a C implementation of TVB that is orders of magnitude faster than the original Python TVB, and capable of performing parallelizable simulations in the cloud.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:08:38

Speaker: : Michael Schirner

An overview of the Bayesian Virtual Epileptic Patient (BVEP), a research use case using TVB supported on the EBRAINS infrastructure.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:15:39

Speaker: : Meysam Hashemi

An overview of the multi-scale co-simulation between TVB-NEST and Elephant on the EBRAINS infrastructure.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:06:05

Speaker: : Wouter Klijn

An overview of the process of constructing models for TVB automatically on the EBRAINS infrastructure.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 0:23:11

Speaker: : Michiel Van der Vlag and Sandra Diaz

Course:

PyNN is a simulator-independent language for building neuronal network models. The PyNN API aims to support modelling at a high-level of abstraction (populations of neurons, layers, columns and the connections between them) while still allowing access to the details of individual neurons and synapses when required. PyNN provides a library of standard neuron, synapse, and synaptic plasticity models which have been verified to work the same on the different supported simulators. PyNN also provides a set of commonly-used connectivity algorithms (e.g. all-to-all, random, distance-dependent, small-world) but makes it easy to provide your own connectivity in a simulator-independent way. This lecture was part of the 7th SpiNNaker Workshop held 3 - 6 October 2017.

Difficulty level: Intermediate

Duration: 25:49

Speaker: : Christian Brenninkmeijer

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