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COSYNE 2012: travel grants, registration, and hotels
Computational and Systems Neuroscience (Cosyne)
MAIN MEETING WORKSHOPS
Feb 23 - 26, 2012 Feb 27 - 28, 2012
Salt Lake City, Utah Snowbird Ski Resort, Utah
REGISTRATION AND HOTELS:
Online registration is currently open.
Hotel booking is currently open.
Early registration deadline:
Feb 1, 2012
Deadline for discounted hotel rates (main meeting, Salt Lake city):
Feb 1, 2012
Deadline for discounted hotel rates (workshops, Snowbird):
Jan 10, 2012
For more detailed information, please visit www.cosyne.org
Applications are now open for for travel grants to attend the
conference. Each awardee will receive at least $500 to help offset the
costs of travel, registration, and accommodations. Larger grants may be
available to those traveling from outside North America. Special
consideration is given to scientists who have not previously attended
the meeting, underrepresented minorities, students who are attending the
meeting together with a mentor, and authors of submitted Cosyne
abstracts. For details on applying, see
The annual Cosyne meeting provides an inclusive forum for the exchange
of empirical and theoretical approaches to problems in systems
neuroscience, in order to understand how neural systems function.
The MAIN MEETING is single-track. A set of invited talks are selected by
the Executive Committee, and additional talks and posters are selected
by the Program Committee, based on submitted abstracts. The WORKSHOPS
feature in-depth discussion of current topics of interest, in a small
Cosyne topics include but are not limited to: neural coding, natural
scene statistics, dendritic computation, neural basis of persistent
activity, nonlinear receptive field mapping, representations of time and
sequence, reward systems, decision-making, synaptic plasticity, map
formation and plasticity, population coding, attention, and computation
with spiking networks.
Coding and computation in visual short-term memory.
Perception and decision making in rodents (two day workshop).
Neuromodulation: beyond the wiring diagram, adding functional
flexibility to neural circuits.
Is it time for theory in olfaction? (two day workshop).
Understanding heterogeneous cortical activity: the quest for
structure and randomness.
Humans, neurons, and machines: how can psychophysics, physiology, and
modeling collaborate to ask better questions in biological vision?
Inhibitory synaptic plasticity.
Neurophysiological and computational mechanisms of categorization.
Sensorimotor processes reflected in spatiotemporal patterns of
Functions of identified cortical microcircuits.
Characterizing neural responses to structured and naturalistic stimuli.
Promise and peril: genetic approaches for systems neuroscience revisited.
General Chairs: Rachel Wilson (Harvard) and Jim DiCarlo (MIT)
Program Chairs: Nicole Rust (Penn) and Jonathan Pillow (UT Austin)
Workshop Chairs: Brent Doiron (Pittsburgh) and Jess Cardin (Yale)
Publicity Chair: Mark Histed (Harvard Medical School)
Anthony Zador (CSHL)
Alexandre Pouget (U Rochester)
Zachary Mainen (Champalimaud Neuroscience Programme)