Xin Yu

2014-2020 High Field Magnetic Resonance Max Planck Institute for Biological Cybernetics, Tübingen, Baden-Württemberg, Germany 
 2018- Radiology Mass General Hospital and Harvard Medical School 
Neuroimaging, fMRI, plasticity, Neurovascular Coupling,
"Xin Yu"

Dr. Yu received his B.S. Degree from Wuhan University in China and
Ph.D. from New York University (NYU) in the United States. His major
interest is to understand the self-adaptation capability of brain to
the external and internal cues. He has a broad research experience
from molecular and cellular biology to functional brain mapping with
advanced Magnetic Resonance Imaging(MRI) techniques. He had studied
the regulation of mu opioid receptor mRNA expression in the human
neuroplastoma cells following immune challenge. Later, he went to
the Neuroscience PhD program at NYU school of Medicine and studied
the in vivo MRI imaging of the auditory system in genetically
engineered mice. After graduated in 2007, he moved to NIH to work
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Mean distance: 16.27 (cluster 51)


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Daniel H. Turnbull grad student 2002-2007 NYU School of Medicine
Alan P. Koretsky post-doc 2007- NIH
Bruce Rosen research scientist 2011-
 (Bruce is my Society Mentor since 2011 after I was elected as the Junior fellow of the International Society of Magnetic Resonance in Medicinei)


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John T. Isaac collaborator NIH
Dan H. Sanes collaborator NIH
Afonso C. Silva collaborator NIH
David Kleinfeld collaborator 2014-
Nikos K. Logothetis collaborator 2014-
Klaus Scheffler collaborator 2014- Max Planck for Biological Cybernetics
Terrence J. Sejnowski collaborator 2015-
Bharat B. Biswal collaborator 2016-
Anna Devor collaborator 2016-
Cornelius Schwarz collaborator 2016-
Zhuan Zhou collaborator 2016-
Alexandra Joyner collaborator 2005-2007 Memorial Sloan Kettering
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Grandjean J, Desrosiers-Gregoire G, Anckaerts C, et al. (2023) A consensus protocol for functional connectivity analysis in the rat brain. Nature Neuroscience
Choi S, Chen Y, Zeng H, et al. (2023) Identifying the distinct spectral dynamics of laminar-specific interhemispheric connectivity with bilateral line-scanning fMRI. Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism : Official Journal of the International Society of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism. 271678X231158434
Chen X, Jiang Y, Choi S, et al. (2022) Correction: Assessment of single-vessel cerebral blood velocity by phase contrast fMRI. Plos Biology. 20: e3001951
Klugah-Brown B, Yu Y, Hu P, et al. (2022) Effect of surgical mask on fMRI signals during task and rest. Communications Biology. 5: 1004
Castaneda-Vega S, Beer-Hammer S, Leiss V, et al. (2022) Cerebrovascular G Proteins Protect Against Brain Hypoperfusion and Collateral Failure in Cerebral Ischemia. Molecular Imaging and Biology
Zhou XA, Jiang Y, Napadow V, et al. (2022) Challenges and Perspectives of Mapping Locus Coeruleus Activity in the Rodent with High-Resolution fMRI. Brain Sciences. 12
Zeng H, Jiang Y, Beer-Hammer S, et al. (2022) Awake Mouse fMRI and Pupillary Recordings in the Ultra-High Magnetic Field. Frontiers in Neuroscience. 16: 886709
Choi S, Zeng H, Chen Y, et al. (2022) Laminar-Specific Functional Connectivity Mapping with Multi-Slice Line-Scanning fMRI. Cerebral Cortex (New York, N.Y. : 1991)
Pais-Roldán P, Mateo C, Pan WJ, et al. (2021) Contribution of animal models toward understanding resting state functional connectivity. Neuroimage. 245: 118630
Chen X, Jiang Y, Choi S, et al. (2021) Assessment of single-vessel cerebral blood velocity by phase contrast fMRI. Plos Biology. 19: e3000923
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