University of Cambridge > Talks.cam > Cambridge Neuroscience Symposium - Ion Channels in Health and Disease

Cambridge Neuroscience Symposium - Ion Channels in Health and Disease

Add to your list(s) Send you e-mail reminders

Alan Hodgkin (1914-1998) and Andrew Huxley (1917-2012) published in 1952 a series of papers in The Journal of Physiology, which have revolutionised our understanding of neuronal function. They described in detail the conductances that underlie the action potential and proposed a model for its generation that still represents a gold standard of quantitative neuroscience. Our Symposium aims to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the award of the Nobel Prize to Hodgkin and Huxley, by highlighting arguably the most general and important implication of their work, the existence and function of ion channels.

This is an international meeting, open to delegates from Cambridge and elsewhere. Registration is heavily subsidised so that people working in neuroscience at all stages of their careers can benefit from the scientific interactions and lectures given by 25 speakers – 9 from the University of Cambridge, 6 based in the UK or other parts of Europe, and 10 from elsewhere in the world. Registration available at: http://www.neuroscience.cam.ac.uk/events/event.php?permalink=50903b958e#programme

Other views and ways to subscribe

You can include this list in your own website. Read the Instructions on how to include a list in your site and then click on 'Create Custom View' above to get started.

List Managers

Each talk has an organiser. Please contact them in the first instance if you have a query about a particular talk. Only contact one of the people below if you have a question about the list, such as whether your talk or series could be added.

(In order to see the manager's details, such as their e-mail, you will need to have an account and log in)

Lists included in this list

This list does not include any other list

Lists that include this list

Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.

 

© 2006-2018 Talks.cam, University of Cambridge. Contact Us | Help and Documentation | Privacy and Publicity