Thank you for visiting this new online gathering place for current and prospective PLOS authors working in neuroscience and related disciplines.
Neuroscience represents one of the most extensive PLOS subject areas, with over 14,000 articles published to date in brain mapping, connectomics and cognitive neuroscience, including pioneering, breakthrough work in each of these areas.
If you want to keep reading this blog and receive new posts via email, please take a moment now to sign up.
Why a PLOS Neuro Community? In a nutshell, to provide an informal online avenue for researcher collaboration and discussion of timely neuroscience research.
How do I get involved in the PLOS Neuro Community?
- Sign up to receive Neuroscience Community Updates
- Be a regular site reader and leave comments on blog posts
- Subscribe to receive site headlines via Feedburner
- Subscribe to the PLOS Neuro Twitter list and use it share news and links with peers
- Suggest a paper for inclusion in the PLOS Neuroscience Collection
- Write a blog post; use it to discuss a neuroscience research article (published by PLOS or any other peer reviewed journal) cover a scientific meeting, discuss a new research trend or tool, and interview a mentor in your laboratory
- Suggest a previously or newly published neuroscience research article for community review and discussion
How do I contact PLOS Neuro Community Editors?
- Use the comment form following this article
- Use the “Suggestion” link to input your comments and/or proposed site contributions
- Email us at email@example.com — if you wish to submit a blog post, let us know your topic and when you’d like to post
About the Editors
Emilie Reas received her PhD in Neuroscience from UC San Diego, where she used fMRI to study memory. As a postdoc at UCSD, she currently studies how the brain changes with aging and disease. In addition to her tweets for @PLOSNeuro she is @etreas.
Giuseppe Gangarossa received his PhD in Biomedical Sciences, specialty Neuroscience, from the University of Bologna. He has been a visiting fellow at the Karolinska Institutet (Sotckholm, Sweden), the French Inserm (Montpellier, France) and the Collège de France (Paris, France). Giuseppe is currently Assistant Professor of Physiology at the University Paris Diderot. His main research topic is dopamine-related brain disorders. You can follow him on twitter @PeppeGanga
Email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org