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© Mluz Flores, graphic design & illustration


Complex network theory and the brain


Two researchers of the Institut du Cerveau et de la Moelle épinière – ICM – Brain and Spine Institute, Fabrizio DE VICO FALLANI and Mario CHAVEZ, in collaboration with the University of Grenoble (Sophie ACHARD) and the Stanford University (Jonas RICHIARDI), have contributed to the theme issue with a review on the use of graph analysis of functional brain networks. The major thrust of this review is to provide researchers and neuroscientists with focused indications to make sense of their brain network analysis and avoid the most common traps in using graph theory.


Home > Centre > Paris > News > La théorie des réseaux complexes et le cerveau


Tractography showing the connections between the different regions of the brain Tractography showing the connections between the different regions of the brain - © Inria / Photo C. Morel


Using Statistics to Pierce the Mysteries of the Brain


Nearly 100,000 billion neurons, each typically having 10,000 synapses and an almost infinite number of possible connections: grey matter is, in itself, a formidable mathematical object. At theInstitut du cerveau et de la moelle épinière(the Brain and Spinal Cord Institute),the researchers of the Aramis project team, using statistics and image analysis, work with doctors to improve our understanding of the mechanisms of pathologies such as Alzheimer’s disease.


Home > Research > News > Quand les statistiques percent les mystères du cerveau


Mind Mirror @inria - kaksonnen


Mind-Mirror: visualising brain activity in augmented reality


Who will be the first to post a video of his brain? Perhaps it will be Anatole Lécuyer, whose Inria research team has developed the "Mind Mirror", a device which makes it possible to see the activity of your own brain.


Home > News > News from Inria > Mind-Mirror : le cerveau dans un miroir