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Time table10072019

Round Table Discussion I:
Randall Moorman, Taylor Thompson, Olga Sosnovtseva, György Buzsáki, Béla Suki, Françoise Argoul, Franca Tecchio, Arkady S. Pikovsky

Round Table Discussion II:
Robert J. Thomas, James W. Holsapple, Klaus Lehnertz, Barbara E. Corkey, Kathryn  A. Hibbert, Marina de Tommaso, Andras Eke, Dick Moberg


Françoise Argoul
Laboratoire Ondes et Matières d’Aquitaine, University of Bordeaux, France
1.Disentangling cardiogenic and respiratory rhythms from physiological noise in dynamic infrared thermograms: a computer-aided time-frequency method to assist in early breast cancer diagnosis

Alain Arneodo
Laboratoire Ondes et Matières d’Aquitaine, University of Bordeaux, France
1.From power-law to log-normal rupture cascades in random network modeling of living cell plasticity

György Buzsáki
Department of Neuroscience, New York University School of Medicine, USA
1.Visualizing network dynamics in cognition
2.Preexisting dynamics in the brain networks – constraints and advantages

Ronny P. Bartsch
Department of Physics, Bar-Ilan University, Israel
1.Coexisting forms of physiological coupling and networks of organ systems interactions

Tjeerd W. Boonstra
Neuroscience Research Australia, University of New South Wales, Australia
1.Functional connectivity in human motor system

Barbara Corkey
Department of Medicine, Boston University, USA
1.The redox communication network as a master regulator of metabolism
2.Network of glucose-induced signals for insulin secretion

Marina de Tommaso
Neurology, Department of Psychiatric and Neurologic Sciences, Bari University, Italy
1.Brain networks interaction in migraine
2.Default mode network and functional connectivity in chronic pain syndromes

Luca Faes
Department of Engineering, University of Palermo, Italy
1.An information-theoretic framework to dissect multivariate and multiscale physiological interactions

Kathryn A. Hibbert
Department of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine, Massachusetts General Hospital, USA Harvard Medical School, USA
1.Heterogeneity in critical illness: challenges and opportunities

James W. Holsapple
Department of Neurological Surgery, Boston University School of Medicine, USA
1.Neurosurgery: a testing ground for Network Physiology

Plamen Ch. Ivanov
Keck Laboratory for Network Physiology, Department of Physics, Boston University, USA
1.The new field of Network Physiology: mapping the Human Physiolome
2.Physiologic Network Interactions: novel hallmark of physiological state and function

Jürgen Kurths
Head of Research Department 4, Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, German
1.On the difference of cardiorespiratory synchronization and coordination
2.Brain oscillations via rhythmic stimulation – synchronization or superposition?

Klaus Lehnertz
Department of Epileptology at Bonn University Medical Center, Germany
1.Limitations on inferring couplings and directionality: Lessons learned from evolving epileptic brain networks
2.Estimating resilience of evolving epileptic brain networks.

Fabrizio Lombardi
Keck Laboratory for Network Physiology, Department of Physics, Boston University, USA
1.Structure and dynamics of the brain-muscle network across the sleep-wake cycle

Daniele Marinazzo
Department of Data Analysis, Faculty of Psychological and Educational Sciences,
Ghent University, Belgium
1.Synergy and redundancy in the granger causality framework: an application to muscle networks

Dick Moberg
Moberg Research, Inc, USA
1.Developing a Data Collection System for the Injured Brain to Enable Network Physiology Research

Randall Moorman
Department of Medicine, Physiology, Biomedical Engineering, University of Virginia, USA
1.Network Physiology in the neonatal ICU.
2.Network Physiology in the adult ICU.

Ulrich Parlitz
Max Planck Research Group Biomedical Physics,
Max Planck Institute for Dynamics and Self-Organization, German
1.The nonlinear dynamics of the heart: chaos and synchronization in networks of cardiac cells
2.Time series analysis, data assimilation, and machine learning in network physiology

Louis M. Pecora
U.S. Naval Research Laboratory, USA
1.An introduction to reservoir computing

Arkady S. Pikovsky
Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Potsdam, Germany
1.Synchronization of noisy systems and its characterization
2.Synchronization on networks: direct and inverse problems

Michael G. Rosenblum
Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Potsdam, Germany
1.Inferring network properties via phase dynamics modeling with application to Network Physiology
2.Dynamical disentanglement in analysis of oscillatory systems

Antonio Scala
Laboratory of Computational Social Science, Networks Department,
IMT Lucca Institute for Advanced Studies, Italy
1.Network Physiology: a case study in dental medicine and an overview of applications to big data in health

Olga Sosnovtseva
Department of Biomedical Sciences, University of Copenhagen, Denmark
1.Kidney function: an interplay between structural network topology and network dynamics
2.Network Physiology aspects of kidney-brain-heart interactions and function

Ruedi Stoop
Department of Physics & Neuroinformatics, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
1.Critical peripheral neural network physiology explains mammalian pitch perception, frequency dependence of hearing threshold, and harmony vs. disharmony perception of sounds.
2.Novel experimental and theoretical insights into role and modalities of criticality, reveal for small-size neural networks unanticipated complexity bound by universality

Sebastiano Stramaglia
Dipartimento Interateneo di Fisica, Università degli Studi di Bari Aldo Moro, Italy
1.Physiological aging in brain networks

Béla Suki
Department of Biomedical Engineering, Boston University, USA
1.Cellular shaping of fiber networks: implications for self-healing and pulmonary fibrosis
2.Mitochondrial network structure, bioenergetics and blood pressure variability

Franca Tecchio
Laboratory of Electrophysiology for Translational Neuroscience,
National Research Council, Italy
1.Complexity of the language the ‘Body and Brain’ system uses to communicate with the environment

Robert J. Thomas
Harvard Medical School; Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care & Sleep,
Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, USA
1.Normal sleep as a multi-component multi-level networked state
2.Pathological sleep as a network disorder

Taylor Thompson
Department of Medicine, Harvard Medical School and Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Unit, Massachusetts General Hospital, USA
1.Lung injury begets multiorgan failure and death: lessons learned from the acute respiratory distress syndrome.
2.Sepsis and multiple system organ failure.

Stefan Thurner
Science of Complex Systems, Medical University of Vienna, Austria
1.Network medicine—what do we learn from co-morbidity networks?

Andreas Voss
Institute of Innovative Health Technologies, Ernst-Abbe-Hochschule Jena, Germany
1.Causal linear and non-linear assessment of central-cardiorespiratory network pathways in healthy subjects in comparison to a neurological disorder under resting conditions

Sebastian Zaunseder
Faculty of Information Technology, University of Applied Science and Arts Dortmund, Germany
1.From single biosignal measurement to contactless multimodal physiological measurement technologies
2.Approaches to integrated medical technology development

Xiyun Zhang
Keck Laboratory for Network Physiology, Department of Physics, Boston University, USA
1.Network physiology and aging: fundamental laws of physiological regulation of organ networks