School of Medicine
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Adjunct Professor, Psych/Public Mental Health & Population Sciences
Bio David Eagleman is a neuroscientist, bestselling author, and Guggenheim Fellow. Dr. Eagleman?s areas of research include sensory substitution, time perception, vision, and synesthesia. He also studies the intersection of neuroscience with the legal system, and in that capacity he directs the non-profit Center for Science and Law. Eagleman is the writer and presenter of The Brain, an Emmy-nominated television series on PBS and BBC. He is the author of 8 books, including Livewired, The Runaway Species, The Brain, Incognito, and Wednesday is Indigo Blue. He is also the author of a widely adopted textbook on cognitive neuroscience, Brain and Behavior. His internationally bestselling book of literary fiction, SUM, has been translated into 32 languages, turned into two operas, and named a Best Book of the Year by Barnes and Noble. Dr. Eagleman has been a TED speaker, a guest on the Colbert Report, and profiled in the New Yorker magazine. He has launched several neuroscience companies from his research, including Neosensory and BrainCheck.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine
Bio For over a decade my research career as a systems neuroscientist has been centered on measuring the brain in different states of consciousness using electrophysiology. Two ways to study conscious transitions empirically are by investigating the brain during sleep and while under anesthesia. I spent my doctoral and early postdoctoral work studying how sleep improves learning and memory at the neural network level. I am now studying the brain activity associated with anesthetic brain state transitions to broaden my understanding of the neural dynamics associated with altered conscious states. In fact, the brain shares similar electrophysiological activity patterns during sleep with some anesthetic transitions. With anesthetics, however, one is able to compare how different anesthetic agents interact with different neuromodulatory systems to cause similar behavior outcomes (i.e. sedation and unconsciousness).
My current projects explore and evaluate different computational approaches to quantify anesthetic depth using electrophysiology in various anesthetic protocols. A thorough characterization of the brain activity associated with brain state transitions during anesthesia administration is of critical importance to better monitor patients. This work is coupled with various initiatives to better predict patient outcomes.
Charles Lee Powell Foundation Professor in the School of Engineering, Emeritus
Bio Eaton uses experiments and computational simulations to study the flow and heat transfer in complex turbulent flows, especially those relevant to turbomachinery, particle-laden flows, and separated flows, and to develop new techniques for precise control of gas and surface temperature during manufacturing processes.
Noelle Hanako Ebel
Clinical Assistant Professor, Pediatrics - Gastroenterology
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Current projects include:
-Alagille syndrome and liver transplantation
-Liver transplantation in congenital heart disease
-SARS-CoV-2 in pediatric liver transplant recipients, chronic liver disease and acute liver failure
-Perioperative management and long term outcomes after liver transplantation for metabolic liver disease
-Acute liver failure in neonatal lupus