Queen Square Courses
- Computational Psychiatry Course - 29th-30th April 2015
- Update in neuromuscular disorders - 5th-8th May 2015
- Statistical Parametric Mapping short courses - 11th-13th May 2015
- NeuroTrials Day - 24th June 2015
- MRCP PACES Neurology Course Queen Square - 16th May 2015
- EMRI Erasmus Course on Magnetic Resonance Imaging
- Annual Course: Neuroradiology & Functional Neuroanatomy
- Neurology 2015: leading edge neurology for the practising clinician - 25-27 March 2015
Published: Jan 21, 2015 12:20:24 PM
Published: Feb 24, 2014 2:53:53 PM
Published: Feb 20, 2014 6:58:34 PM
Published: Oct 10, 2014 5:54:41 PM
Published: Mar 31, 2015 10:17:53 AM
Published: Mar 10, 2015 3:07:15 PM
Tunnelling nanotubes and intercellular spreading of prions and prion-like aggregates in neurodegenerative diseases
Published: Apr 13, 2015 3:55:28 PM
Published: Feb 25, 2015 3:35:18 PM
Computational Psychiatry Course - 29th-30th April 2015
Publication date: Jan 21, 2015 12:20 PM
Apr 29, 2015 12:00 AM
End: Apr 30, 2015 12:00 AM
Location: Basement Lecture Theatre, 33 Queen Square, London, WC1N 3BG
Venue: Basement Lecture Theatre, 33 Queen Square, London, WC1N 3BG
Computational Psychiatry Course aims to bring together experts in
neuroscience, psychiatry, decision sciences and computational modelling
to define problems in psychiatric disorder in quantitative terms, and to
train the next generation of scientists and clinicians that wish to
apply computational models to modern diagnosis and treatment strategies.
Understanding mental function as computation will provide a deeper, more quantitative insight into the mechanistic underpinnings of healthy and diseased cognition. Modern computational psychiatry draws on many areas across the clinical and basic sciences and represents a truly multi-disciplinary approach to mental dysfunction.
By end of this course, you will hopefully be able to:
- Use model-based approaches at multiple levels of analysis (behavioural, neurophysiological etc).
- Understand the most recent applications of computational modelling to various psychiatric disorders, including schizophrenia, autism, affective and personality disorders, addiction, ageing, etc.
- You should have a strong interest in applying computational methods to psychiatric research.
- No prior experience in psychiatry or computational modelling is required.
Page last modified on 21 jan 15 12:16