ARTS AND SCIENCES
Center for Cognitive and Behavioral Brain Imaging
fMRI Image

The Center for Cognitive and Behavioral Brain Imaging (CCBBI) in the College of Arts and Sciences is a new state-of-the art interdisciplinary research facility dedicated to pursuing structural and functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) studies.


It aims to contribute to the development of future brain imaging modalities and to create and disseminate knowledge about brain, mind, and imaging research.


The study of brain functioning and behavior (cognitive neuroscience), is one of the fastest growing fields in psychology and the social and biological sciences more generally. A major contributor to this growth is the development of innovative functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI) technology.


With a new Siemens 3T Trio functional magnetic resonance imaging (TIM) system and ancillary equipment to support research spanning the cognitive and behavioral sciences, CCBBI will be dedicated to the study of brain mechanisms underlying individuals’ cognitive capacity and subjective well-being, as well as dysfunctions of these brain mechanisms in normal aging and mental disorders.


CCBBI is open to all scholars exploring the relationship between the human brain and behavior. To arrange a tour of the center and the fMRI facilities, contact Stephanie Fowler, fowler.40@osu.edu or (614) 292-4679.


MRI Users Meeting: Guest Speaker

 

UPCOMING MEETINGS:

August 26, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building TBD
Workshop cancelled due to CCBS retreat and start of classes.

September 9, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
This is a town hall-style meeting, speaker TBD.

Septermber 23, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
The CCBBI will host an informal users “workshop” which will include informal discussion among users.

October 14, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035

This is a town hall-style meeting, speaker TBD.

October 28, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
The CCBBI will host an informal users “workshop” which will include informal discussion among users.

November 11, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
This is a town hall-style meeting, speaker TBD.

November 25, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop
Workshop cancelled due to Thanksgiving holidays.

December 9, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
This is a town hall-style meeting, speaker TBD.

December 23, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop
Workshop cancelled due to winter holidays.


PREVIOUS MEETINGS:

July 22, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
This was an informal users “workshop” in which users discussed DTI techniques and were introduced to a tutorial.


June 24, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
Dylan Wagner lead an interactive demo of SPM12w.

May 27, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
This was an informal users “workshop” which included a discussion of summer plans and summer speakers.

April 22, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop,Psychology Building 217
This was an informal users “workshop” which included an informal discussion of physiological data, future officer elections, and possible workshop speakers.


April 8, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
Sara Verosky of Oberlin College presented a colloquium, entitled "More than a face: How cognitive knowledge shapes face perception".


March 25, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
There was an informal users “workshop” which included a discussion and presentation on machine learning techniques.


March 11, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
Woo-Young Ahn and Dylan Wagner, both of the Psychology Department, presented two talks entitled "Penalized regression approaches to fMRI/behavioral data" and "spm12w: script based fMRI preprocessing and analysis", respectively.


February 26, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
The CCBBI hosted an informal users “workshop” which included informal discussion among users, and allowed users to discuss and get feedback on ideas and analyses, particularly focusing on fMRI task design.


February 12, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Meeting, Psychology Building 035
Zeynep Saygin of MIT presented a talk entitled "Organizational Principles for Brain Function," immediately followed by a related workshop given by David Osher of Boston University entitled "Functionally Relevant Networks."


January 22, 2016 at 1:00pm, Users Workshop, Psychology Building 217
The January Users Workshop was an informal discussion among users which allowed users to discuss and get feedback on ideas and analyses.Topics included selection of workshop topics for future meetings, machine learning, physiological data collection, and task design.


January 8, 2016 at 1:00pm
Meeting cancelled due to start of classes.

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Announcements

Gibson Research Award
This fund was given by H. Dean and Susan Regis Gibson to help outstanding graduate or undergraduate students.

CCBBI Student Neuroimaging Award
This scholarship is made possible by donations made to support undergraduate and graduate researchers in the Center.

CIC Brain Concussion Neuroimaging Consortium
The CCBBI is partnering with The Ohio State Department of Athletics and other participating universities to develop neuroimaging-evidence based protocols for adolescent, high school and collegiate athletes and soldiers. To learn more, please visit: www.concussionimaging.org

Welcome to CCBBI

The Ohio State University is the world’s preeminent public comprehensive university, solving problems of world-wide significance.


In 2011, the university established the Center for Cognitive and Behavioral Brain Imaging towards this mission. Please enjoy this brief introduction about the CCBBI!

 

Zhong-Lin Lu, Director
Distinguished Professor of Social and Behavioral Sciences, and Professor of Psychology
Lu is a fellow of the Society of Experimental Psychologist and Association for Psychological Science. The goal of Lu’s research program is to construct computational brain models for perception and cognition. Lu earned his PhD in physics from New York University. {lu.535@osu.edu}