News

High-fidelity estimates of spikes and subthreshold waveforms from 1-photon voltage imaging in vivo

Michael E Xie, Yoav Adam, Linlin Z Fan, Urs L Böhm, Ian Kinsella, Ding Zhou, Marton Rozsa, Amrita Singh, Karel Svoboda, Liam Paninski, Adam E Cohen

Connecting TDP-43 Pathology with Neuropathy

Joseph R Klim, Greta Pintacuda, Leslie A Nash, Irune Guerra San Juan, Kevin Eggan

Flexible scaling and persistence of social vocal communication

Jingyi Chen, Jeffrey E Markowitz, Varoth Lilascharoen, Sandra Taylor,Pete Sheurpukdi, Jason A Keller, Jennifer R Jensen, Byung Kook Lim, Sandeep Robert Datta, Lisa Stowers

Rational inattention and tonic dopamine

John G Mikhael, Lucy Lai, Samuel J Gershman

Evidence supporting a time-limited hippocampal role in retrieving autobiographical memories

Adrian W Gilmore, Alina Quach, Sarah E Kalinowski, Estefanía I González-Araya, Stephen J Gotts, Daniel L Schacter, Alex Martin

Optic nerve regeneration screen identifies multiple genes restricting adult neural repair

Jane A Lindborg, Nicholas M Tran, Devon M Chenette , Kristin DeLuca, Yram Foli, Ramakrishnan Kannan, Yuichi Sekine, Xingxing Wang, Marius Wollan, In-Jung Kim, Joshua R Sanes, Stephen M Strittmatter

Upcoming Events

CBS Seminar

TBD

L. Mahadevan
Tue 27 Apr noon - Zoom
CBS Seminar

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Jeffrey Macklis
Tue 4 May noon - Zoom
CBS Seminar

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Yun Zhang
Tue 8 Jun noon - Zoom
CBS Seminar

Neural mechanisms of navigation behavior

Rachel Wilson
Tue 15 Jun noon - 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