Decoding the Brain's Learning Machine
In studies with monkeys, Johns Hopkins researchers report that they have uncovered significant new details about how the cerebellum — the “learning machine” of the mammalian brain — makes predictions and learns from its mistakes, helping us execute complex motor actions such as accurately shooting a basketball into a net or focusing your eyes on an object across the room.
The investigators provide a better understanding of why degenerative diseases that affect the cerebellum cause people to lose control of their movements. Their results demonstrate that the cerebellum is organized in a very different way than current designs of artificial neural networks, which are currently used in machine learning and artificial intelligence.
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INS 14th World Congress
May 25-30, 2019; Sydney
12th Annual Cervical Spine Research Society Hands-on Cadaver Course
May 30-June 1, 2019; St. Louis
Brain Tumor Biotech Summit
June 7, 2019; New York
Minimally Invasive Cranial Neurosurgery: Recent Technical Advances With Hands-On Laboratory
June 7-8, 2019; New York
The 25th Annual Meeting of the Organization for Human Brain Mapping (OHBM 2019)
June 9-13, 2019; Rome