Due to the evolving COVID-19 global health crisis, most conferences and workshops in the coming months have been postponed or cancelled. Please check the status of individual events by contacting us or the event organizers.
Thank you for your patience and understanding.
Inscopix is sponsoring, attending or exhibiting at key events over the coming months. Don't miss the opportunity to get the latest news about our game-changing neurotechnologies and scientific support. We're also available for one-on-one meetings or product demos tailored just for you.
View our event calendar below and register your event interest.
We will email you nearer to the time with more information.
DECODE stands for Deciphering the Neural Circuit Basis of Disease. In 2014, Inscopix established the $2 Million DECODE Grant Program, to support President Obama’s “All Hands on Deck” call to action for the BRAIN Initiative. The scientific mission of the program is to accelerate the discovery of circuit-based biomarkers of brain diseases. 12 investigators were selected by an all-star panel of basic and translational neuroscientists and awarded in-kind grants of Inscopix’s brain imaging systems, training workshops, and scientific support.
In 2016, Inscopix convened the DECODE Summit to reflect on the progress made by the DECODE Awardees and to foster a focused discussion with thought leaders on the promise and challenges of translating circuit-level research insights into breakthrough diagnostics, treatments, and cures for brain disorders. The Summit was attended by top leadership from academia, industry, government, and the non-profit sector who participated through scientific presentations, keynote panels, and breakout sessions.
Congratulations to Dr. Susanne Ahmari, winner of the 2018 One Mind / Janssen Rising Star Translational Research Award with an Inscopix technology supplement. Dr. Ahmari intends to use the technology supplement grant, comprising our state-of-the-art nVoke miniature microscope system, to map patterns of neural activity related to compulsive behaviors in mouse models of OCD.