Hugo Trentenseaux (PhD)

Multisensory signal processing: From whole-brain activity to behavior

Domaine de recherche principal: 

Neurophysiology / systems neuroscience

Labelisation ENP: 

2016

Centre de recherche / Institut: 

Laboratoire Jean Perrin

Code unité de recherche: 

UMR 8237

Our brain needs to constantly fuse sensory information detected by our multiple senses in order to produce a seamless coherent representation of the world. Rather than being the exception, this binding process is ubiquitous to sensory-motor integration and is implicated in most cognitive functions. Its impairment is a cause of various pathologies, such as schizophrenia or autism. Multisensory processing operates on all brain levels from primary cortices over subcortical structures up to higher associative centers, while the smallest operational units are single multisensory neurons.

Leader

Leader: 

Personnel

Membres de l'équipe: 

Thomas Panier (PostDoc)
Kris Severi (PostDoc)
Geoffrey Migault (PhD)
Hugo Trentenseaux (PhD)
Matthieu Dujany (Master)
Louis Chevalier (Master)
Établissements

Établissement de rattachement: 

Sorbonne Université

Établissements affiliés: 

CNRS

Université: 

UPMC

École doctorale: 

ED 564
Publications

publications: 

Bormuth, V., Barral, J., Joanny, J.F., Jülicher, F. & Martin, P.    Transduction channels gating controls friction on vibrating hair-cell bundles in the ear.

PNAS 111, 7185-90 (2014) 

Gardner, M.K.*, Zanic, M.*, Gell, C., Bormuth, V., & Howard J.    Depolymerizing Kinesins Kip3 and MCAK Shape
Cellular Microtubule Architecture by Differential Control of Catastrophe.

CELL 147, 1092-1103 (2011)

Bormuth, V., Varga, V., Howard, J., & Schäffer, E.    Protein friction limits diffusive and directed movements of kinesin motors on microtubules.

SCIENCE 325, 870 - 873 (2009)

Varga, V.*, Leduc, C.*, Bormuth, V., Diez, S., & Howard, J.    inesin-8 motors act cooperatively to mediate length-dependent microtubule depolymerization.

CELL 138, 1174-83 (2009) 

Bormuth, V.*, Otsu, Y.*, et al.      Optical monitoring of neuronal activity at high frame rate with a digital random-access multiphoton (RAMP) microscope.

J. Neurosci. Methods 173(2), 259-270 (2008)