14 Mar 2019
I recently responded to the open call for commentary on Romain Brette’s article “Is coding a relevant metaphor for the brain?”, to be published in Behavioral and Brain Sciences. Philosopher Corey Maley and I submitted the following proposal. However, we were not invited to submit our commentary. Here is the brief synopsis of what we had planned to comment on:
01 Dec 2018
I’ll present a poster at the NeurIPS 2018 workshop on Interpretability and Robustness in Audio, Speech and Language. Check out our short paper “How transferable are features in convolutional neural network acoustic models across languages?”.
Tomorrow I will be presenting a poster at the Cognitive Computational Neuroscience (CCN) conference entitled “Towards a theory of explanation for biological and artificial intelligence”. Here is the poster along with the short paper that goes with it, as well as some slides that I used in a previous presentation.
Part I: Integration of deep learning and neuroscience
20 Mar 2017
Last weekend I built a computer. This machine was designed as a workstation for my research, considering the resources needed for the analysis and modelling of large 7T fMRI data and the training/testing of deep neural networks. I used PCPartPicker to help me test out different configurations and check for compatibility issues. Here is the parts list:
Experience, perception, and physicality in experimental music: An argument for the role of neuroscience in music phenomenology
17 Sep 2016
11 Sep 2016
10 Aug 2016
Non-parametric permutation tests or randomization tests are often recommended because they require fewer assumptions of the data. In the recent paper by Eklund et al. non-parametric permutation testing was the only method that consistently gave false positive rates in the expected range.
28 Jul 2016
Three pillars of Open Science: data, code, and papers.
27 Jul 2016
I’ve wanted to make a new blog/website using github pages for a while now. I like the idea of hosting everything on github for free and the simplicity yet flexibility of Jekyll. We considered it briefly when we were deciding what to use for the new Women in Machine Learning website but ended up going with wordpress instead, which was almost definitely the right choice in retrospect and I’m happy with how that website is shaping up. But for my own page, wordpress seemed like overkill and I much prefer to have access to all the moving parts