Rods Contribute to Visual Behavior in Larval Zebrafish

P Venkatraman, I Mills-Henry, K Ramaswamy Padmanadhan P Pascuzzi, M Hassan, J Zhang, X. Zhang, P Ma, C Pui Pang,  J E Dowling, M Zhang, Y Fai Leung



Embodied Navigation in Immersive Abstract Data Visualization: Is Overview+Detail or Zooming Better for 3D Scatterplots?

Yalong Yang, Maxime Cordeil, Johanna Beyer, Tim Dwyer, Kim Marriott, Hanspeter Pfister


Pro-myogenic small molecules revealed by a chemical screen on primary muscle stem cells

Sean M Buchanan, Feodor D Price, Alessandra Castiglioni, Amanda Wagner Gee, Joel Schneider, Mark N Matyas, Monica Hayhurst, Mohammadsharif Tabebordbar, Amy J Wagers 1, Lee L Rubin

Absence of Survival and Motor Deficits in 500 Repeat C9ORF72 BAC MiceA


D A Mordes, B M Morrison, X H Ament, C Cantrell, J Mok, P Eggan, C Xue, J-Yuan Wang, K. Eggan, J D Rothstein

Revealing the Structure of Pharmacobehavioral Space Through Motion Sequencing

A B Wiltschko, T Tsukahara, A Zeine, R Anyoha, W F Gillis, J E Markowitz, R E Peterson, J Katon, M J Johnson, S R Datta


Upcoming Events

CBS Seminar

Mechanism of Rapid Antidepressant Action

Lisa Monteggia
Tue 10 Nov noon - Zoom
CBS Seminar

Making Sense of What You See: Cortical and Thalamic Circuits for Vision

Sonja Hofer
Tue 17 Nov 12:00am - Zoom
CBS Seminar


Athena Akrami
Tue 1 Dec 12:00am - Zoom
CBS Seminar


Solange Brown
Tue 15 Dec 12:00am - Zoom

What We Do

Researchers in the Center for Brain Science (CBS) are discovering how brain circuits give rise to computations that underlie thought and behavior. We are determining the structure and function of neural circuits; investigating how these circuits govern behavior and vary between individuals; learning how they change during development and aging; and deepening our understanding of what is amiss in neurological and psychiatric disorders, and how to address these pathologies. To accomplish this mission, CBS brings neuroscientists together with physical scientists and engineers to develop and deploy new tools for neuroscience. Headquartered in the new Northwest Building on Oxford Street in Cambridge, CBS has strong links throughout the neuroscience community at Harvard University. Members are drawn from the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, the Harvard Medical School, the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, and the Harvard-affiliated hospitals.

Neuroengineering: what tools we need

Neuroimaging: what underlies our thoughts

Light Microscopy: what the brain looks like 

Electron Microscopy: what is the brain's nanostructure

Connectome Project: how the brain is wired

Swartz Program: how do we understand brain function

Education: what training we need