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Dr. Ashby directs the Laboratory for Computational Cognitive Neuroscience and is interested in basic cognitive and neural processes of human learning and memory.
Dr. Beyeler directs the Bionic Vision Lab (https://bionicvisionlab.org), which focuses on the development of novel methods and algorithms to interface sight recovery technologies such as retinal implants ('bionic eye') with the human visual system, with the ultimate goal of restoring useful vision to the blind.
The overarching goal of my research is to better understand how the mammalian neocortex processes and stores incoming sensory information.
Professor Scott Grafton is interested in how people organize movement into goal-oriented action.
The main focus of our research is on new architectures and algorithms for next generation wireless communication and sensor networks.
Research in image/video analysis (including texture and shape analysis, segmentation, registration), multimedia databases and data mining (feature extraction, content based access, high dimensional indexing and similarity search), steganography (data hiding in images and video, and their detection), and signal/image processing for bio-informatics.
The lab of Spencer LaVere Smith (slslab.org) is investigating neural circuitry in action using novel instrumentation. One half of the lab is neuroengineering new instrumentation for measuring and manipulating neural activity. The other half of the lab is using the technology to perform experiments and gain insights into how neural circuitry processes stimuli and drives adaptive behavior.
My primary research interests are in computer vision and imaging, human-computer interaction, machine learning, and augmented reality. I'm also interested in computation models of, and tools for, neuroscience.