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Rodrigo Siqueira Kazu

Affiliations: 
2018- Department of Psychology & Sheffield Robotics University of Sheffield, Sheffield, England, United Kingdom 
Area:
Computational Neuroscience, Evolution, Cultured Neuronal Networks
Website:
https://www.linkedin.com/in/rodrigo-kazu-siqueira-51882630
Google:
"Rodrigo Kazu"
Bio:

I've loved science I was 15 years old. Over the years I've been more and more drawn to life sciences and ultimately to neuroscience. I then gathered experience in comparative neuroanatomy, cell culturing, multichannel electrophysiology and immunocytochemistry. My data-driven nature led to the acquisition of programming and data analysis/data modelling skills. Besides that, my extroverted personality made me gravitate to roles that involved people. Teaching, leading, representing and pastoral jobs were part of my growth on every step.

My computational skills are C/C++, Python, MATLAB, Simulink, LUA and machine learning in general, working with Keras in Python.

Scopus Author ID: 56590059200

Mean distance: 14.72 (cluster 17)
 
SNBCP

Parents

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Suzana Herculano-Houzel grad student 2011-2013 Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
 (Published the article: Cellular scaling rules for the brain of Artiodactyla include a highly folded cortex with few neurons)
Hannes P. Saal post-doc 2018- University of Sheffield (United Kingdom)
 (Modelling the afferent fibers of the foot.)

Collaborators

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Kleber Neves collaborator 2011- Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
 (Collaborating in the project: Algebraic tests for a model for emergent order in neuronal network through selective neuronal and synaptic death.)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

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Mota B, Dos Santos SE, Ventura-Antunes L, et al. (2019) White matter volume and white/gray matter ratio in mammalian species as a consequence of the universal scaling of cortical folding. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Kazu RS, Maldonado J, Mota B, et al. (2015) Corrigendum: Cellular scaling rules for the brain of Artiodactyla include a highly folded cortex with few neurons. Frontiers in Neuroanatomy. 9: 39
Kazu RS, Maldonado J, Mota B, et al. (2014) Cellular scaling rules for the brain of Artiodactyla include a highly folded cortex with few neurons. Frontiers in Neuroanatomy. 8: 128
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