Members: Please place your sketch in alphabetical order by last name
(Use the Heading 3, not boldface, setting for the line with your name on it.)


Alex Koulakov

I an a professor at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, Cold Spring Harbor, NY. My research is in theoretical/computational neuroscience, olfaction in particular.

Greg Huber

is a biophysicist in the Department of Physics at and a Deputy Director of the KITP, at UCSB.

John P. McGann

I am in the neuroscience corner of the Psychology Department at Rutgers University in NJ. My lab focuses on olfactory neuroscience in a mouse model using optical neurophysiology and behavior as our principal techniques. At the moment I am particularly interested in how the olfactory system adapts to different circumstances using acquired information from its environment. My somewhat outdated lab website is here.

Venkatesh N. Murthy

I am a professor at Harvard University, Cambridge, MA. My research is in olfactory neuroscience, and I am also actively engaged in undergraduate education. http://murthylab.mcb.harvard.edu

Agnese Seminara

I am a biophysicist and work at the CNRS in Nice (France). I have a background on statistical mechanics and turbulence and recently started collaborating with Venki Murthy (Harvard) and David Gire (U Washington) on olfactory based navigation in mice. You find some more information on my research activity here.

Jing W. Wang

is a neurobiologist in the Division of Biological Sciences at UC San Diego. My lab studies olfaction using Drosophila as a model organism. We are particularly interested in how information is processed in the olfactory circuit to generate behavioral responses. More information about my research can be found here.

Donald A. Wilson

I am a behavioral neuroscientist and am professor of Neuroscience & Physiology and Child & Adolescent Psychiatry at NYU School of Medicine. My lab is interested in the interface between memory and perception, and how experience and internal state shape perception. We primarily focus on the rodent piriform cortex as a model system, using electrophysiology, optogenetics, pharmacology and behavior.

David Zwicker

I am a postdoc with Michael Brenner at Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, where I work on problems in biological physics. In particular, we try to understand what ligands receptors should respond to optimally sense mixtures.