Integrative Neuroscience Faculty
Daniel Leeds, Ph.D., Director of the Integrative Neuroscience Program, Associate Professor, Department of Computer and Information Science (Systems and Computational Track), firstname.lastname@example.org, 718-817-5196.
Models of biological perception; statistics of the visual world, of neural data, and human behavior.
Alma Rodenas-Ruano, Ph.D., Associate Director of the Integrative Neuroscience Program, Assistant Professor, Department of Natural Sciences (Cell and Molecular Track). Environmental input and epigenetic mechanisms required for the development of the Nervous System in zebrafish, assessed via electrophysiology, imaging, behavior, and biochemistry.
Silva C. Finnemann, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Department of Biological Sciences (Cell and Molecular Track), email@example.com, 718-817-3630.
Cell biology of the retina, phagocytosis, and retinal degeneration. Control of interactions between pigment epithelium and photoreceptor neurons in the retina by integrin and tyrosine kinase receptor signaling.
Derbiau Frank Hsu, Ph.D., Clavius Distinguished Professor of Science and Professor of Computer and Information Science (Systems and Computational Track), firstname.lastname@example.org, 718-817-4483.
Neurosystem network and brain connectivity, brain informatics and physiological functions, cognitive computing and informatics, cognitive diversity for neuroinformatics, and fusion of multisensor information and decision making.
Amy K. Roy, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Department of Psychology (Cognitive Track), email@example.com, 718-817-0969.
Brain function associated with emotion dysregulation in children and adolescents, intolerance of uncertainty, and its role in psychopathology; information processing biases in anxiety disorders.
Karen Siedlecki, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Department of Psychology (Cognitive Track), firstname.lastname@example.org, 212-636-7891.
Age-related differences in cognition; the structure of memory and differences between verbal and visual-spatial memory, individual differences in autobiographical memory.