Location: University Medical Center Main campus, Building 708, Langenbeckstr. 1, 55131 Mainz
The meeting covers latest developments and break-throughs in stress resilience research, both in animal models and in human studies.
Sarah Ayash, DRZ Mainz
Richard Bryant, University of New South Wales, Sydney
Christine Denny, Columbia University
Philipp Faure, CNRS and Sorbonne University, Paris
Nicole Geschwind, Maastricht University
Sam Golden, University of Washington
Israel Liberzon, Department of Psychiatry, Texas A&M University Health Science Center
Marianne Müller, DRZ Mainz
Jan-Marino Ramirez, University of Washington and Seattle Children's Research Institute
Gal Richter-Levin, University of Haifa
Karin Roelofs, Donders Institute, Radboud University, Nijmegen
Arieh Shalev, New York University
Murray B. Stein, University of California, San Diego
Cynthia Stonnington, Mayo Clinic in Arizona
Symposium and workshop are organized yearly by the Deutsches Resilienz Zentrum (DRZ), the International Resilience Alliance (intresa), the DFG-funded Collaborative Research Center 1193 "Neurobiology of Resilience", and the EU Horizon project DynaMORE. We are part of the Rhine-Main Neuroscience Network (rmn²).
The young researcher short talks are supported by the Boehringer Ingelheim Stiftung.
Poster sessions – young researcher short talks – travel grants – poster award
Participants are invited to submit poster abstracts (max. 300 words, please give full author list and affiliations) via e-mail (deadline July 1). Suitable posters by young researchers are selected for short talks. Please indicate your age when submitting. Speakers will be reimbursed for their travel expenses. The best poster will receive a poster award (300 €).
A free workshop focusing on methods useful for monitoring and analyzing mental health, affect, stress and other data in human subjects.
Thursday, September 24, 9 am to 4:30 pm
Building 308c (Neuroimaging Center), 3rd floor, seminar room
09:00 Introduction to ecological ambulatory monitoring, EMA (Thomas Kubiak, Mainz)
10:00 Measuring and analyzing physiological ambulatory data (Katja Petrowski, Mainz)
11:15 Symptom network modeling: cross-sectional and longitudinal analyses (Gaby Lunansky, Amsterdam, and Jessica Fritz, Cambridge)
13:45 Modeling latent growth (Thomas Kubiak, Mainz)
15:30 Time series analysis: overview and perspectives (Illia Horenko, Lugano)
Registration is free. Coffee provided. To register, please send us an e-mail by August 15. Program inquiries via e-mail.
This summer school (also supported by the CRC 1193) aims at presenting and comparing important representatives from a wide variety of approaches that address these challenges, highlighting the differences and possible synergies between the quite different view points on their mathematical and computational limitations.
Practical exercises in the afternoon sessions will also be tackling specific mathematical and computational issues that arise in the context of, e.g., biophysical and biomedical applications. In the hands-on sessions we will introduce several new open-source tools, illustrating them on toy model systems – as well as on an analysis of biomolecular data for a Parkinson-relevant alpha-synuclein molecule and on analysis of single cell human mRNA data.
Time: 09:00 – 17:00
Location: Institut für Lehrergesundheit (IfL), Seminar Room 01, Kupferbergterrasse 17 – 19, 55116 Mainz
Workshop Description: Writing good papers is hard work and participants will learn about the structural and language norms for research papers published in English. Participants will also be introduced to a variety of strategies that will provide assistance to draft texts more efficiently, to pinpoint their strengths and weaknesses, and to revise them effectively. During the feedback sessions, participants will examine a draft of a text they have written, as well as text drafts submitted by the other participants.
Target audience: Scientists of CRC 1193
Maximum number of participants: 12
Registration: Please contact Dr. Sabrina Meister