Konferenzen, Symposien, Workshops, Kurse. Unsere Mitglieder sind aktiv in vielen Veranstaltungen eingebunden. Hier finden Sie die aktuelle Liste der anstehenden Events, die für Forschende der Computational Neuroscience von Interesse sind.
Das Bernstein Center Freiburg und die Fakultät für Biologie laden im Wintersemester 2022/2023 wieder zu vielen spannenden Fragen, kreativen Ansätzen und praxisbezogenen Methoden rund um das Thema Neurowissenschaften ein.
Warum sehen Nachtfalter bei Sternenlicht? Können kreative Träume helfen, eine strukturierte "interne Welt" aufzubauen? Wie kann die Hirnentwicklung unser Erwachsenenleben sowohl im Guten (d.h. Gesundheit) als auch im Schlechten (Krankheit) beeinflussen? Könnten mit „Licht-Hören“ mehr Information über die Schallfrequenzen weitergegeben und der Hörsinn für Schwerhörige zukünftig differenzierter stimuliert werden?
Dies sind nur einige der Fragen, die herausragende Neurowissenschaftlerinnen und -wissenschaftler aus ganz Deutschland jeweils aus Sicht ihrer Disziplin anschaulich und verständlich diskutieren werden. Die Ringvorlesung richtet sich an ein breites Publikum mit einem allgemeinen Interesse an aktueller Hirnforschung. Beginn ist jeweils um 19 Uhr. Nach einem etwa 40-minütigen Vortrag gibt es Gelegenheit zur Diskussion. Der Eintritt ist frei.
Ad Aertsen (Organisation)
Stefan Rotter (Organisation)
The 12th Winter School "Ethics of Neuroscience and AI" is taking place on Feb 27 - March 3, 2023. It is organized by the BCCN Berlin/ICCN, the Berlin School of Mind and Brain, and the Excellence Cluster "Science of Intelligence". The event is tailored for MSc and PhD students, but covers a range of topics of potential interest to other researchers, reflecting on the ethical and societal consequences of modern neuroscience.
The annual COSYNE conference provides an inclusive forum for the exchange of experimental and theoretical approaches to problems in systems neuroscience, in order to understand how neural systems are built and function.
The first international Conference on Hybrid Societies is organized by the DFG-funded Collaborative Research Center Hybrid Societies at Chemnitz University of Technology (CRC 1410 Hybrid Societies funded by the German Research Foundation), in which a highly interdisciplinary group of researchers from psychology and engineering sciences to mathematics and computer science to the social sciences and humanities address the challenges of shaping the coexistence of humans and machines in public environments.
The IK 2023 is aimed to explore how experience emerges from dynamic processes of bodies, minds, and things. The focus is on the role that physical interaction plays for cognition.
a) How do sensorimotor capacities and the experience of one’s own body develop and enable agents to engage with the world?
b) How do cognitive competences and experience emerge in neural systems that are linked to the sensorimotor surfaces and are embedded in the world?
c) How do humans actively structure their environment to enable particular forms of experience and processes of meaning-making, e.g. in educational and artistic settings, but also in the way technological artefacts are integrated into our world?
Sharing knowledge and exchanging results and ideas are key elements of scientific research. The Göttingen meeting brings these elements to live for nearly 50 years now. It offers early career researchers the opportunity to meet more established scientists and both have the chance to learn from each other in a stimulating and diverse scientific environment.
The core scientific programme will be flanked by satellite symposia and special interest workshops covering a broad range of topics. Moreover, different companies will showcase their latest products and developments. We are also delighted to award the second Loewi Medal to an outstanding scientist and dedicated member of the NWG.
The European Neuroscience Conference by Doctoral Students (ENCODS) is an initiative started by graduate students at the Neurocampus Bordeaux in 2013. The main aim of ENCODS is to provide a safe space for early-career neuroscientists where they can share their research in the form of talks and poster presentations, create new collaborations, learn from experts, and network with researchers and students from all around the world.
For this meeting, our conference theme is “Labcoats and Laptops: Neuroscience through different lenses”. The goal is, across distinguished expert and student presentations, poster sessions, and the workshops, bring together the different fields within Neuroscience and provide new techniques and questions for early career scientists.
Episodic memories are widely regarded as memories of personally experienced events. Early concepts about episodic memory were based on the storage model, according to which experiential content is preserved in memory and later retrieved. However, overwhelming empirical evidence suggests that the content of episodic memory is – at least to a certain degree – constructed in the act of remembering. Even though very few contemporary researchers would oppose this view of episodic memory as a generative process, it has not become the standard paradigm of empirical memory research. This is particularly true for studies of the neural correlates of episodic memory. Further hindering progress are large conceptual differences regarding episodic memory across different fields, such as neuroscience, philosophy, and psychology. This interdisciplinary conference therefore aims to bring together researchers from all relevant fields to advance the state of the art in the research on generative episodic memory.