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Interview with Dr. Soekadar: Application of a novel training protocol to augment ipsilesional cortico-subcortical connectivity after stroke.

SAGE Neuroscience and Neurology

Invited Lecture: Robert Miller ONZM, B.A., B.Sc. (Oxon), Ph.D. (Glasgow)
Dr. Robert Miller
Dr. Miller is Freelance Researcher, and Honorary Fellow at the Otago University.

Friday April 15th, 2016, 12:30 s.t.
Alois Alzheimer Auditorium,
Dept. of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Calwerstr. 14, Tübingen


Prototype for a Scientific Classification of Mental Disorders


About his lecture: In collaboration with John Dennison of Otago University, Robert Miller was involved in producing and editing the first English translation of Wernicke's Grundriss der Psychiatrie from 1906. Inspired by this seminal work and the work by Ernst Kretschmer and Victor Frankl, he developed a framework for recasting the description and classification of mental disorders, based on a neuroscience-based concept of human nature in its vast variety.


Press release: Millimeter-precise mapping of entrained brain oscillations.

Brain Research: Tübingen neuroscientists perform millimeter-precise mapping of entrained brain oscillations during transcranial alternating-current stimulation.



Computational Neuroscience and the Hybrid Brain
Computational Neuroscience and the Hybrid Brain_3
Bernstein Center Freiburg
October 12-14, 2015.

In our upcoming international workshop "Computational Neuroscience and the Hybrid Brain" we invite scientists and engineers working in these fields to review the state of the art and to explore new perspectives. We aim to address current topics in the fields of computational neuroscience, brain-machine interfaces, neurotechnology, and neuro-ethics.

The workshop will be a joint event of the Bernstein Center Freiburg (BCF), the Bernstein Focus Neurotechnology 'Hybrid Brain' Freiburg*Tübingen, the new Carl-Zeiss Center for Computational Neuroscience in Brain Disease at the BCF, and Neurex.

Invited Lecture: William T. Regenold, M.D.C.M. University of Maryland


Dr. Regenold is Associate Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Maryland School of Medicine in Baltimore, Maryland, USA. 


Wednesday July 15th, 2015, 2pm s.t.

Alois Alzheimer Auditorium,

Dept. of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Calwerstr. 14, Tübingen




Non-convulsive electrotherapy for treatment resistant unipolar and bipolar major depressive disorder: a proof-of-concept trial


Dr. Regenold will present the results of an open label pilot study that tested the hypothesis that electrical brain stimulation applied like standard electroconvulsitive therapy (ECT), but below seizure threshold, can have therapeutic effects on treatment resistant major depressive disorder (TRD) with fewer adverse cognitive effects.


The Applied Neurotechnology Lab is guest editor of the following special issues:


Frontiers of Cellular Neuroscience:

Brain stimulation, basic neural function and behavior


About this Research Topic:

Electric or magnetic brain stimulation can influence cognitive, affective or motor brain functions. Despite growing application in clinical settings, still little is known about the direct effects of electric brain stimulation on cellular brain physiology. Recently, novel methods have been developed that allow application of various forms of non-invasive brain stimulation (NIBS), e.g. transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) or transcranial electric stimulation (TES), during imaging of metabolic or neurophysiological brain signals reflecting basic neural functions. These imaging techniques allowing for "in vivo" assessment of the impact of NIBS on brain physiology include e.g. functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), near-infrared spectroscopy (NIRS), positron emission tomography (PET), and electro- or magnetoencephalography (E/MEG). This Research Topic aims at gathering the most recent research results of the leading laboratories shedding light on the immediate and long-lasting effects of NIBS on cellular brain physiology, and on the mechanisms underlying stimulation-dependent behavioral modifications. Review articles and original research investigating the impact of NIBS on basic neural functions, such as the generation of action potentials, synaptic transmission, biophysical and biochemical aspects of receptor activation, ionic channel functions, synaptic plasticity, intra and inter cell or glial-neuronal signaling and synaptic and dendritic integration, can be proposed. A better understanding of the effects of NIBS on cellular brain physiology and behavior will not only advance basic neuroscience, but might also lead to more effective stimulation protocols and treatment strategies for neurological and psychiatric disorders.






Combining Transcranial Electrical Stimulation (tES) And Neuroimaging


About This Research Topic:

Transcranial electrical stimulation (tES) is a neuromodulation technique capable of producing prolonged, polarity-specific alterations in cortical excitability and behavior. Although these effects are thought to relate to fluctuations in the excitation/inhibition balance, the physiological principles underlying tDCS effects are not completely understood. Combining tES with neuroimaging techniques such as EEG, fMRI, MRS, NIRS and MEG offers the promise of being able to directly observe the effects of neurostimulation on neurophysiology in vivo. Similarly, data collected using neuroimaging during tES should assist in the creation of more nuanced and detailed computational models of the effects of tES on brain function. We would like to encourage groups involved in these areas to submit their work to a special issue of Neuroimage, which will focus on this topic.




Transient Dynamic Brain States - From Basic Research to Clinical Applications

The University of Tübingen is organizer of the 59th Annual Scientific Meeting of the German Society for Clinical Neurophysiology (DGKN) in 2015. Prior to this event, the University Hospital of Tübingen hosts the first International Symposium on Transient Dynamic Brain States - From Basic Research to Clinical Applications on March 17-18, 2015 in Tübingen.


Supported by: 

uni Tübingen
logo DFG2
Brain Products





2015 CBMI Tokyo
The 2015 International Workshop on Clinical Brain- Machine Interfaces (BMIs) will be held in Tokyo, Japan, from March 13th–15th, 2015.



After the successful first 2013 International Workshop on Clinical BMIs in Houston, Texas (USA), the second workshop has three main focuses:

  • Identifying key challenges in the development, testing and broader implementation of assistive and rehabilitative BMI in clinical environment
  • Defining and establishing the required frameworks to facilitate translational research and development
  • Fostering these frameworks, e.g. through formation of an International Clinical BMI Society (as a chapter of the International BCI Society)

(Link zu )More Information 


Supported by:


uni Tübingen
logo DFG2


BNCI Horizon 2020
Brain Products


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