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  1. Mahmoud Abdellahi is a PhD student in the Cardiff University Brain Research Imaging Centre (CUBRIC) at Cardiff University, United Kingdom. Mahmoud's main research interest lies in memory reactivation during sleep with Targeted Memory Reactivation (TMR), with a particular focus on the use of machine learning for the sake of classifying memory reactivation in humans. He earned his Master's degree from the faculty of computers and artificial intelligence, Cairo University. Feel free to contact him via SKNB Neuronline forum during the conference, and any time via email: abdellahime@cardiff.ac.uk He will present his work via a pre-recorded talk at: Session 193, 13. Detecting cued memory replay during slow-wave sleep and rapid eye movement sleep using EEG classifiers Sunday, October 20, 2019, 4:15 PM Title: Detecting cued memory replay during slow-wave sleep and rapid eye movement sleep using EEG classifiers Session Type: Nanosymposium Session Title: Functional Role of Sleep Session Number: 193 Session Time: Sunday, October 20, 2019, 4:15 PM Place: Room S404 Presentation Number: 193.13
  2. My primary research has been focused on analyzing the neurochemical changes that regulate states of consciousness. For this, I use an untargeted metabolomics approach utilizing ultra performance liquid chromatography coupled with high resolution mass spectrometry (i.e. orbitrap). Additionally, I have used other analysis techniques (such as gas chromatography and nuclear magnetic resonance) for metabolomics, and proteomics research. I wanted to provide an open forum for any neuronline member that may have general questions about metabolomics. These can be on how to interpret data, statistical approaches, experimental design, how the technology works, etc… Look forward to your questions! -The AlChemist
  3. Deborah Zelinsky

    Sleep and posture

    In July, I’m hosting a certification program for people to learn to assess interactions between eyes and ears. Currently, children entering kindergarten have their eyesight and hearing abilities tested individually. Yet, many of the children do not have sufficient stability in the linkage between the two sensory systems, and the lack of a stable linkage affects their academic, sports and social skills and performance. We are having guest speakers on how retinal circuitry affects the circadian rhythms and sleep quality, and how sleep quality affects energy levels and how energy levels affect posture and how posture affects eyeglass prescriptions. My question is, do any of you notice linkages between posture and sleep problems?
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