|Registration Deadline:||January 18, 2005 almost 10 years ago|
|To apply for Funding you must register by:||November 07, 2004 almost 10 years ago|
|Parent Program:||Mathematical, Computational and Statistical Aspects of Image Analysis|
- Charles Anderson
- Matteo Carandini
- Gregory DeAngelis
- Jack Gallant
- Stuart Geman (Brown University)
- Don Glaser
- Charles Gray
- Jeff Hawkins
- Tai Sing Lee
- Mike Lewicki
- David Mumford (Brown University)
- Pamela Reinagel
- Terrence Sejnowski
- Antonio Torralba
- Jonathan Touryan
- Bin Yu (University of California, Berkeley)
- Steven Zucker
Nervous systems have evolved impressive abilities to extract useful information about the environment from images. Jumping spiders use their eight-eyed visual systems to detect prey, discriminate objects, and navigate;most mammals can readily segment moving objects in a scene and estimate velocities to mediate complex visuo-motor tasks; and primates can readily infer the 3D surface structure of their world from two dimensional images. How are these tasks - all of which lie beyond the current abilities of modern machine vision systems - accomplished by neural circuits in the brain? This week will bring together a combination of experimentalists and theorists who are attempting to understand the neural mechanisms of visual perception. This workshop is jointly sponsored by MSRI and the Redwood Neuroscience Institute. The Tuesday, February 8, 2005 session will be held at RNI. Because space at RNI is limited, attendees should apply in advance for Tuesday's session only by sending an email to Teri Fry firstname.lastname@example.org . There will be a reception after the session at RNI, Tuesday, Feb. 8 at the Computer History Museum in Mountain View. Workshop Schedule Monday, February 7 9:00-10:00 Pam Reinagel (UC San Diego) “Coding in LGN and implications for V1” 10:00-10:15 Discussion 10:15-10:45 -- Morning Tea -- 6th floor 10:45-11:45 Jon Touryan (UC Berkeley) “Analysis of V1 complex cell receptive fields with complex stimuli” 11:45-12:00 Discussion 12:00- 2:00 -- Lunch -- 2:00- 3:00 Matteo Carandini (Smith-Kettlewell Eye Research Institute) “Receptive fields and suppressive fields in the early visual system” 3:00- 3:15 Discussion 3:15- 3:45 -- Afternoon Tea -- 6th floor 3:45- 4:45 Charles Gray (MSU Bozeman) “Multi-neuron response dynamics in cat V1 to the presentation of time-varying natural scenes” 4:45- 5:00 Discussion Tuesday, February 8 (RNI) 8:30- 9:30 Bus to RNI 9:45-10:45 Jack Gallant (UC Berkeley) “Neural Coding Beyond V1” 10:45-11:00 Discussion 11:00-11:15 -- Break -- 11:15-12:15 Greg DeAngelis (Washington University) “Roles of Area MT in Stereo Vision” 12:15-12:30 Discussion 12:30- 1:30 -- lunch -- 1:30- 2:15 Don Glaser (UC Berkeley) “The role of Cortical Noise and Stochastic Resonance in Some Illusory Motion Percepts” 2:15- 2:30 Discussion 2:30- 3:30 David Mumford (Brown University) -- Open discussion on the role of inhibitory neurons and methods for recording from large numbers of neurons. 3:30- 4:00 -- Break -- 4:00- 5:00 Jeff Hawkins (RNI) “How the Cortex Works” 5:00- 5:15 Discussion 6:00- 9:00 Reception/Dinner at the Computer History Museum, Mountain View 9:00- 10:00 Bus to Berkeley Wednesday, February 9 9:00-10:00 Mike Lewicki (Carnegie-Mellon University) “Density Component Models for Learning Hierarchical Structure in Natural Images” 10:00-10:15 Discussion 10:15-10:45 -- Morning Tea -- 6th floor 10:45-11:45 Terry Sejnowski (Salk Institute) "Multiplicative Mixers in Natural Images" 11:45-12:00 Discussion 12:00- 2:00 -- lunch -- 2:00- 3:00 Steven Zucker (Yale) “Frenet Geometry, Horizontal Connections, and Early Vision” 3:00- 3:15 Discussion 3:15-3:45 -- Afternoon Tea -- 6th floor 3:45- 4:45 Stu Geman (Brown University) “Invariance and Selectivity in the Ventral Visual Pathway” 4:45- 5:00 Discussion Thursday, February 10 9:00-10:00 Tai-Sing Lee (Carnegie-Mellon University) “Cortical mechanisms for visual inference” 10:00-10:15 Discussion 10:15-10:45 -- Morning Tea -- 6th floor 10:45-11:45 Antonio Torralba (MIT) “How scene context guides attention” 11:45-12:00 Discussion 12:00- 2:00 -- lunch -- 2:00- 2:45 Bin Yu (UC Berkeley) “A better statistical model for spike trains” 2:45- 3:00 Discussion 3:00- 3:45 Charles Anderson (Washington University) “Spatial-frequency tiling of V1 simple cells is predicted by signal-to-noise considerations.” 3:45- 4:00 Discussion 4:00- 4:30 -- Afternoon Tea -- 6th floor 4:30- 5:15 Bruno Olshausen (UC Davis/RNI) “Sparse coding and inference in visual cortex” 5:15- 5:30 Discussion Friday, February 11 Working groups and discussion
To apply for funding, you must register by the funding application deadline displayed above.
Students, recent Ph.D.'s, women, and members of underrepresented minorities are particularly encouraged to apply. Funding awards are typically made 6 weeks before the workshop begins. Requests received after the funding deadline are considered only if additional funds become available.
MSRI has preferred rates at the Rose Garden Inn, depending on room availability. Reservations may be made by calling 1-800-992-9005 OR directly on their website. Click on Corporate at the bottom of the screen and when prompted enter code MATH (this code is not case sensitive). By using this code a new calendar will appear and will show the MSRI rate on all room types available.
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MSRI has preferred rates of $149 - $189 plus tax at the Hotel Shattuck Plaza, depending on room availability. Guests can either call the hotel's main line at 510-845-7300 and ask for the MSRI- Mathematical Science Research Inst. discount; or go to www.hotelshattuckplaza.com and click Book Now. Once on the reservation page, click “Promo/Corporate Code“ and input the code: msri.
MSRI has preferred rates of $110 - $140 at the Berkeley Lab Guest House, depending on room availability. Reservations may be made by calling 510-495-8000 or directly on their website. Select “I am an individual traveler affiliated with MSRI”.
Additional lodging options may be found on our short term housing page.
Feb 07, 2005
Feb 08, 2005
Feb 09, 2005
Feb 10, 2005