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Preliminary Programme:

11th September 2017

9:30

Registration

10:00

Opening remarks

10:10

Gamma Rhythms: Past, present and (possibly?) a future (Keynote)

Miles Whittington, University of York, UK

11:00

Gratings, Resting-state and James Bond: Using gamma oscillations as robust markers of synaptic function and connectivity in health and disease


Krish Singh, Cardiff University, UK

11:50

Coffee break

12:20

Short talks cycle 1:

Peak frequency of visual gamma oscillations is modified across the healthy menstrual cycle

Rachael Sumner, University of Auckland, New Zealand


Pre-stimulus gamma power predicts amplitude of evoked response

Mats van Es, Donders Institute, Netherlands

Visually induced gamma oscillations show reliable diversity in their across-site phase-relations


Freek van Ede, University of Oxford, UK

13:20

Lunch

14:20

Distinct gamma oscillators across the somatodendritic domains of hippocampal pyramidal cells

Thomas Klausberger, Medical University of Vienna, Austria

15:10

Interactions of gamma oscillations through the structural connectome

Joana Cabral, University of Oxford, UK

16:00

Coffee break

16:30

Short talks cycle 2:


The visual gamma response to faces reflects the presence of sensory evidence not awareness


Gavin Perry, Cardiff University, UK

Gamma band responses to painful stimulation: considerations on single subject responses and muscle artefacts


Enrico Schulz, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich, Germany

Gamma oscillations in subthalamic nuclei help encode movement vigour in humans and provide a potential control signal for brain machine interfacing

Huiling Tan, University of Oxford, UK

17:30

Drinks Reception

18:30

Dinner at St Edmund Hall

12TH SEPTEMBER 2017

9:00

The role of somatostatin-expressing interneurons in hippocampal gamma-frequency oscillations

Ed Mann, University of Oxford, UK


9:50

Single-cycle analysis of hippocampal theta oscillations suggests underlying network states

Vitor Lopes dos Santos, University of Oxford, UK

10:40

Coffee break

11:10

Motor cortex gamma oscillations using MEG

Silvia Isabella, Hospital for Sick Children Research Institute, Toronto, Canada

12:00

Short talks cycle 3:

Cortical motor gamma: one name, but how many processes?

Vladimir Litvak, University College London, UK


Subthalamic nucleus gamma activity increases not only during movement but also during movement inhibition

Petra Fischer, University of Oxford, UK

12:40

Lunch break

13:40

Whole brain modelling and connectomics: the role of the underlying oscillation

Gustavo Deco, ICREA and University Pompeu Fabra, Spain

14:30

Circuit mechanisms of hippocampal gamma oscillations

Ole Paulsen, University of Cambridge, UK

15:20

Close