With his pioneering research on the primate visual system, Gross revolutionized our understanding of sensory processing and pattern recognition.
PNI Outreach is a group of dedicated volunteers including undergraduate students, graduate students, and postdocs committed to introducing neuroscience to underrepresented students in the community.
Rachel Lee, Samuel Zorowitz, and Lindsay Willmore have received prestigious National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program awards.
Ahmed’s research focuses on how neural activity related to locomotion modulates the patterns of other behaviors. The Presidential Postdoctoral Research Fellows program is aimed at enhancing diversity in the professoriate.
The award from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation is one of the most competitive and prestigious awards available to early-career researchers.
PNI graduate students Thomas Pisano and Ben Deverett are two of 15 graduate students at Princeton who are training to be doctors through a joint program between Princeton University and Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School.
An AI-based technology for tracking animal movement, developed by Mala Murthy, Joshua Shaevitz and Talmo Pereira, will enable new research in fields ranging from neuroscience to ecology.
This research further supports recent work from Ian C. Fiebelkorn and Sabine Kastner that describes spatial attention as a discontinuous process, sampling the environment in rhythmic cycles.
Their new software tool, LEAP, can be trained in a matter of minutes to automatically track an animal’s individual body parts over millions of frames of video with high accuracy.
The prestigious Franklin Institute Awards Program dates back to 1824, honoring the greatest minds in science, engineering, and industry.
A novel head-mounted widefield macroscope called cScope allows imaging large-scale cortical dynamics in rats during natural behavior.
Professors Mala Murthy, Sebastian Seung, Jonathan Pillow, and William Bialek are among the recipients of the new round of awards through the NIH BRAIN Initiative®.
Assistant Professor McBride has won two major grants to study how and why Zika-bearing mosquitoes feed almost exclusively on humans.
A new theory derives the sequential nature of hippocampal replay from first principles and, moreover, predicts the specific patterns of replay that are actually observed in multiple different experiments.
NARSAD grants help researchers launch careers in neuroscience and psychiatric research and gather pilot data to apply for larger federal and university grants.