| Daniel Wolpert FMedSci FRS. Daniel qualified as a medical doctor in 1989. He joined John Stein's group in the Physiology Department of Oxford University where he received his D.Phil. in 1992. He worked as a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT in Mike Jordan's group. He joined the Sobell Department of Motor Neuroscience, Institute of Neurology as a Lecturer in 1995, and in 2005 moved to the University of Cambridge as Professor of Engineering (1875). He is a fellow of Trinity College. In 2013 he was appointed to the Royal Society Noreen Murray Research Professorship in Neurobiology
He was elected a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences in 2004 and a Fellow of the Royal Society in 2012.
He was awarded the Royal Society Francis Crick Prize Lecture (2005), the Minerva Foundation Golden Brain Award (2010) and gave the Fred Kavli Distinguished International Scientist Lecture at the Society for Neuroscience (2009).
His group is primarily funded by a Senior Investigator Award from the Wellcome Trust.
A copy of his CV can be found here |
tel: +44 (0) 1223 748 530
fax: +44 (0) 1223 332 662
Office: room BE4-42, directions can be found here
| James Ingram received a B.Sc.(Hons.) in physiology from the University of Melbourne in 1997. He joined the group in March 2000 and began a research doctorate in October 2006. His technical interests include the development of virtual reality systems for use in the study of human movement. His research interests include the use of wearable motion tracking systems for the collection of natural movement datasets and the application of dynamic learning paradigms to questions regarding object manipulation.|
Contact: Tel: +44 (0)1223 7 48514, email@example.com
James' Cambridge Neuroscience Profile
| Andrew Lamperski received a PhD in Control and Dynamical Systems supervised by John Doyle at the California Institute of Technology. After a short postdoc with the Limbs Laboratory of Noah Cowan at the Johns Hopkins University, he joined the group in October 2012 as a Whitaker Fellow. He is interested in using novel control theoretic techniques to study the motor system. Currently, he studies the interaction between motor control and time perception.|
| Scott Yang received a PhD in Physics with John Bechhoefer from Simon Fraser University in Canada. He joined the group in November 2012. He is interested in understanding how humans learn on both behavioural and computational levels through models of ideal observer and actor. He is currently studying active learning in humans using a visual discrimination task.|
| Sang-Hoon Yeo received a PhD in Computer Science at University of British Columbia in Canada, where he was a member of Sensorimotor Systems Lab led by Dinesh Pai. He is interested in various layers of the sensorimotor system including muscle physiology, musculoskeletal biomechanics, neural control, and their interaction.|
Contact: Tel: +44 (0)1223 748520, firstname.lastname@example.org, Sang-Hoon's homepage
| Ronald van den Berg received an MSc and PhD in Computer Science from the University of Groningen in the Netherlands and worked as a postdoctoral associate in the Theoretical Neuroscience Laboratory at the Baylor College of Medicine. He joined the Wolpert lab in January 2013. His research interests include modelling of visual perception, decision-making, and working memory. He is currently studying working memory in the context of motor actions.|
Contact: Tel: +44 (0)1223 748503, email@example.com
| Sae Franklin became a research assistant in the group in November 2010. She previously worked as a researcher examining human face movement at the ATR Human Information Science Laboratories. She is currently studying the mechanisms of motor learning by observing changes in trajectories, force, endpoint stiffness and muscle activity during reaching movements and interactions with objects. |
Contact: Tel: +44 (0)1223 7 48512, firstname.lastname@example.org
| David Franklin worked as a researcher in the Department of Cognitive Neuroscience which is part of the Computational Neuroscience Laboratories at ATR. He is interested in how we are able to develop models of the external world and use these to adapt our movements to new experiences. He is currently studying the adaptation of humans to novel force fields generated with a 2 degree-of-freedom robotic manipulandum. |
Contact: Tel: +44 (0)1223 7 48516 email@example.com
| Ben Seymour trained in medicine at Manchester University, and after junior medical training, completed his PhD studying Reinforcement Learning and pain / aversive systems neuroscience at UCL with Ray Dolan and Karl Friston. Following specialist training in neurology at Addenbrookes hospital, he returned to continue full time research into the computational neuroscience of pain and aversive learning. He jointly holds a Wellcome Intermediate Clinical Fellowship in the Wolpert Lab, and Principle Investigator position at the Center for Information and Neural Networks at Osaka University, funded by the National Institute of Communications Technology, Japan. |
| Diane Unwin is the CBL administrator. She has 13 years of scientific/academic administrative experience and has a diploma in Business Administration. Diane joined CBL in 2008 after the closure of the Section for Earth Observation at the Centre of Ecology and Hydrology, Monks Wood where Diane provided administrative support. |
Contact (8.30am-4.30pm): Tel: +44 (0)1223 7 48529, firstname.lastname@example.org