The Institute for Neural Computation (INC) is an organized research unit of the University of California at San Diego with 44 members representing 14 research disciplines, devoted to the research and development of a new generation of massively parallel computers through a coherent and cohesive plan of research spanning the areas of neuroscience, visual science, cognitive science, artificial intelligence, mathematics, economics and social science, and computer engineering. View the affiliated faculty list here ...
Great minds in music cognition research gathered for a stimulating colloquium organized by UC MERCI (Dr. Scott Makeig, Director) in collaboration with Mozart & the Mind
The INC supports training programs for graduate students and postdoctoral fellows in Cognitive Neuroscience (NIMH). The Center converges neurobiological, cognitive science, computational and engineering resources for understanding the relationship between the mind and the brain. The Center develops new models of brain dynamics, new signal processing techniques based on these models, and the experimental methods to test them. One goal is to study brain activity that supports social interactions.
The Computational Neuroscience specialization is a new facet of the broader Neuroscience graduate program at UCSD . The goal of the specialization is to train the next generation of neuroscientists with the broad range of computational and analytical skills that are essential to understand the organization and function of complex neural systems.
2017 Cognitive Neuroscience Spring Retreat and Annual KIBM Symposium on Innovative Research
Saturday, May 13, 2017
Joint Symposium on Neural Computation
Saturday, May 20, 2017
Sensor-Equipped Glove Could Help Doctors Take Guesswork Out of Measuring Spasticity
INC's Leanne Chukoskie is part of an interdisciplinary team of researchers at UCSD and Rady Children’s Hospital that has developed a sensor-equipped glove that could help doctors measure stiffness during physical exams. (Photo: Erik Jepsen/UC San Diego)
John Iversen Explores our Perception of Musical Rhythm (3/1/17)
The Scientist article features TDLC's Dr. John Iversen.It profiles his work on the neural mechanisms of rhythm perception, where he has demonstrated the active role of the brain in shaping how a listener perceives a rhythm.
'Princess Leia' brainwaves help sleeping brain store memories (Salk)
INC Co-Director Dr. Terrence Sejnowski, with fellow Salk scientists including Dr. Lyle Muller, co-authored the study.