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UCL Neuroscience Symposium - 2010

UCL Neuroscience

Thursday, April 29, 2010 from 9:00 AM to 9:00 PM (BST)

Ticket Information

Type End Quantity
UCL Neuroscientists - Principal Investigators Ended Free  
UCL Neuroscientists - Postdocs and PhD students Ended Free  

Event Details

      UCL Neuroscience Symposium April 29, 2010 - Programme

Senate House, Malet Place

 

8.15            Registration opens

                   poster set up, coffee

9.15            John Tooke - UCL Vice-Provost (Health)

                   Opening address

9.30           Graham Cadwallader – UCL Neuroscience Strategy Coordinator

                   Overview of UCL Neuroscience

 

Session 1

Chair – Mary Collins, Dean of the Faculty of Life Sciences

9.45

John Wood – Wolfson Institute for Biomedical Research

Pain pathways

10.10

David McAlpine – UCL Ear Institute

Creating a sense of space

10.35

Matteo Carandini UCL Institute of Ophthalmology

Making waves in visual cortex

11.00

Tea, Coffee and posters

 

Session 2

Chair – Ian Jacobs, Dean of the Faculty of Biomedicine

11.40

Essi Viding Dept. of Clinical, Educational and Health Psychology

Developmental pathways to persistant antisocial behaviour.

12.05

Faraneh Vargha-Khadem – UCL Institute of Child Health

Effects of focal brain lesions on cognitive development

12.30

Eleanor Maguire – Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging at UCL

Decoding memories

13.00

Lunch and posters in the Beveridge and Chancellor Halls

(presenters to be in attendance at their poster from 13.30 onwards)

 

Session 3

Chair – Geraint Rees, Director of the UCL Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience

15.00

Neil Burgess – UCL Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience

Neural mechanisms of spatial cognition

15.25

Yukiko Goda – MRC Laboratory for Molecular and Cellular Biology

Regulating synaptic strength across the cleft

15.50

Steve Wilson – Dept. of Cell and Developmental Biology

Breaking symmetry in the brain: from genes to circuits

Session 4

Chair – Alan Thompson, Director of the UCL Institute for Neurology

16.15

Francesco Muntoni – UCL Institute of Child Health

Personalised genetic treatment for muscular dystrophy

 

16.40

David Attwell – Dept. of Neuroscience, Physiology and Pharmacology

Neuron-glia interactions: neurotransmitters and the control of myelination

17.05

Sarah Tabrizi – UCL Institute of Neurology

Neurodegeneration: from cellular mechanisms to clinical treatments

17.30

Salvador Moncada – Vice Dean for Research, Faculty of Biomedical Sciences

Closing remarks, poster prize presentation

17.45

Wine reception and posters

 

20.30

Meeting ends and informal discussions continue at Marquis of Cornwallis, on Marchmont Street (http://www.themarquiscornwalliswc1.co.uk).

For those who wish to extend the evening still further, we have arranged free entry to Guanabara nightclub, on the corner of Drury Lane and Parker Street (http://www.guanabara.co.uk). To claim free entry, please show your valid UCL ID card (proof of age may also be required)

 

 

The symposium is only open to members of the UCL Neuroscience research community and a few invited guests.

The symposium is a complete 'sell-out' and we have ~200 people currently on a waiting list, so if you find that you are no longer able to attend then please do let us know so that we may reallocate your place to someone on the waiting list.

This symposium is organised by UCL Neuroscience.

 

 

Have questions about UCL Neuroscience Symposium - 2010? Contact UCL Neuroscience

When & Where


Senate House
Malet Street
WC1E 7HU London
United Kingdom

Thursday, April 29, 2010 from 9:00 AM to 9:00 PM (BST)


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Organizer

UCL Neuroscience

UCL is Europe’s research powerhouse in neuroscience. We are ranked second in the world, and first in Europe, in neuroscience and behaviour by Thomson ISI Essential Science Indicators, with more than twice as many publications and citations as any other European institution. 

UCL Neuroscience researchers generate over 30% of the country’s contribution to the most highly cited publications in neuroscience, more than twice as much as any other university.

In neuroimaging and clinical neurology, UCL produces 65% and 44% of the UK's contribution to the world's most highly cited papers, five-fold larger than that of the next highest UK institution. The UCL Neuroscience Domain brings together over 450 principal investigators who conduct this world-leading work in seven themes that reflect the strength of neuroscience at UCL.

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