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Mathematics - Computational Science & Engineering | Journal of Mathematical Neuroscience (JMN) - a SpringerOpen journal (Editorial Board)

The Journal of Mathematical Neuroscience

The Journal of Mathematical Neuroscience

Editors-in-Chief: S. Coombes; O.D. Faugeras

ISSN: 2190-8567 (electronic version)

Journal no. 13408

Editors-in-Chief:

Stephen Coombes, School of Mathematical Sciences, University of Nottingham, UK

Olivier Faugeras, INRIA and LJAD, University of Nice-Sophia-Antipolis, France 

Editorial Board:

Shun-ichi Amari, RIKEN, Japan

Peter Ashwin, University of Exeter, UK

Paul Bressloff, University of Utah, United States of America 

Sue Ann Campbell, University of Waterloo, Canada

Bard Ermentrout, University of Pittsburgh, USA

David Holcman, École Normale Supérieure (ENS), France

Viktor Jirsa, Aix-Marseille Université, France

Carlo Laing, Massey University, Auckland, New Zealand

Andre Longtin, University of Ottawa, Canada

Andrey Shilnikov, Georgia State University, USA

Wilhelm Stannat, Technische Universitat, Berlin, Germany

David Terman, The Ohio State University, USA

John Terry, University of Sheffield, United Kingdom

Stephan A Van Gils, Universiteit Twente, Netherlands

Martin Wechselberger, University of Sydney, Australia

 

 

 

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  • Aims and Scope

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    The Journal of Mathematical Neuroscience (JMN) publishes research articles on the mathematical modeling and analysis of all areas of neuroscience, i.e., the study of the nervous system and its dysfunctions. The focus is on using mathematics as the primary tool for elucidating the fundamental mechanisms responsible for experimentally observed behaviours in neuroscience at all relevant scales, from the molecular world to that of cognition. The aim is to publish work that uses advanced mathematical techniques to illuminate these questions.

    It publishes full length original papers, rapid communications and review articles. Papers that combine theoretical results supported by convincing numerical experiments are especially encouraged.

    Papers that introduce and help develop those new pieces of mathematical theory which are likely to be relevant to future studies of the nervous system in general and the human brain in particular are also welcome.

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