BEng / BSc
Graduate Research Student
Cameron is a graduate research student in the analysis group, under the joint supervision of Mark Woolrich and Tim Behrens.
Cameron's research focusses on development of generative models that allow inference of the underlying neural structure from direct in-vivo recordings using silicon probe technology. Through these models he hopes to yield new insights into neural processing mechanisms, in health and in diseased states.
Cameron completed his undergraduate studies in electrical engineering and advanced mathematics at the University of Sydney. His honours thesis studied the inference of emotional status in EEG recordings; following this Cameron worked professionally in a variety of operations management roles with the United Nations World Food Programme before returning to research in 2014 as a student of the Centre for Doctoral Training in Healthcare Innovation.
Temporally delayed linear modelling (TDLM) measures replay in both animals and humans
Liu Y. et al, (2021), eLife, 10
Replay bursts in humans coincide with activation of the default mode and parietal alpha networks.
Higgins C. et al, (2021), Neuron, 109, 882 - 893.e7