Engineering Seminars Test Calendar 2.10
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Speaker: Christian Schimpf
Gestational exposure to environmental toxins and socioeconomic stressors are epidemiologically linked to neurodevelopmental disorders with strong male-bias, such as autism. We modeled these prenatal risk factors in mice, by co-exposing pregnant dams to an environmental pollutant and limited-resource stress, which robustly dysregulated the maternal immune system.
Watch a live presentation about the civil and environmental engineering undergraduate program. Hear from staff and chat with current students to learn about their experiences and what you can expect as a new CEE student.
The team at Mott MacDonald is knowledgeable in the art of sponsoring F1 Visa employees, and will help you navigate the tricky waters to a successful job search. Learn tips and tricks during a short presentation and panel discussion with Mott MacDonald’s CEE International alumni. For CEE at Illinois students.
Speaker: Danna Freedman
Members of the CEE Alumni Association Young Engineers Division will explore the importance of ongoing networking, continuing education, involvement in trade associations, involvement in your community, and how to handle the stress of balancing your career with all of the other aspects of your life. For CEE students.
Speaker: Christian Schaffner, U Amsterdam
The central goal of our lab is to study general principles of how social behavior is regulated in the brain. We study how neural circuits regulate social behavioral decisions within a single brain as well as how emergent inter-brain neural properties arise from social interactions between individuals.
"Delving into delta-catenin's contributions to dendrite morphology: actions of a novel phospho-switch." Director, Genetics and Epigenetics Program.
Speaker: Andrew Jordan, Chapman/Rochester
This seminar will present data that increasing activity of ACh inputs to the hippocampus selectively induces stress-dependent behaviors, including increased susceptibility to social stress. Our working hypothesis-ACh signaling in hippocampus may be relevant to negative encoding bias, that is, increased focus on negative events, experienced by individuals with depression.