Hearing Sciences
 

Edward Saunders

Research Assistant in Auditory Neuroimaging,

Contact

Biography

Edward Saunders joined the University as a Research Assistant in 2021 immediately following his Postgraduate degree in Computational Neuroscience, Cognition, and AI. This research position focuses on the deterministic tractography of UKBiobank patients, to investigate changes in neuroanatomy associated with the development of tinnitus.

Previously, Edward has undertaken research involving the therapeutic potential of cannabinoids for Parkinson's Disease and Methamphetamine-use associated neurotoxicity, as well as probabilistic tractography in Alzheimer's patients, resulting in a reliable and accurate method to predict the pre-development of Alzheimer's in patients making use of a number of key biomarkers and neuroanatomical changes.

Expertise Summary

Edward's expertise span across a range of subjects, made up from his years of experience in Human Biology, and Computational Neuroscience. These involve:

  • Physiology
  • Genetics
  • Microbiology
  • Human Development
  • Biochemistry
  • Pharmacology
  • Neurology
  • Anatomy
  • Neural Computation
  • Coding
    • MATLAB
    • Python
    • Shell
    • LaTex
  • Electrical Engineering
  • Bioinformatics
  • Biomedical Modelling
  • Machine Learning
  • Cognitive Neuroscience
  • Cognitive Psychology

Research Summary

Research Assistant in Auditory Neuroimaging - 4-Dimensional Deterministic Tractography in UKBiobank Tinnitus Patients

Past Research

MSc Computational Neuroscience, Cognition, and AI - Probabilistic Tractography in Alzhiemer's patients

BSc (Hons) Human Biology - Exploring the Therapeutic potential of Cannabinoids on Parkinson's Disease, and Methamphetemine-use associated neurotoxicity

Hearing Sciences

Mental Health & Clinical Neuroscience
School of Medicine
University of Nottingham
Medical School, QMC
Nottingham, NG7 2UH


telephone: University Park +44 (0) 115 74 86900
Ropewalk House +44 (0) 115 82 32600
Glasgow +44 (0) 141 242 9665
email: hearing-research@nottingham.ac.uk