Winners for the 22nd Japan Neuroscience Society Young Investigator Award Selected!
We are pleased to announce the winners for the 22nd Japan Neuroscience Society Young Investigator Award. This year’s award ceremony will be held during the 45th Annual Meeting of the Japan Neuroscience Society (NEURO2022).
All award winners are young researchers who are expected to play a leading role in the field of neuroscience and the Japan Neuroscience Society. We hope many Society members will attend the award ceremony.
Please note that the selection of this award is not based on individual papers, but rather on the applicant's research achievements, research concept and potential for development, and history of activities in the Society (including presentations at conferences). We encourage young researchers in a wide range of fields, without being biased toward fields that tend to produce a large number of papers. We look forward to receiving applications from many young researchers (in principle, within 10 years of receiving their degrees) in the next fiscal year. The Society particularly encourages applications from female researchers.
Winners for the 22nd Japan Neuroscience Society Young Investigator Award
Dr. Akihiro GOTO
Department of Pharmacology, Kyoto University Graduate School of Medicine
A new optical method for identifying the time window of synaptic plasticity during memory consolidation.
Dr. Tomomi KARIGO
Departments of Neuroscience, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Kennedy Krieger Institute
Hypothalamic neural circuit underlying internal state-dependent control of mounting behavior
Dr. Daisuke MIYAMOTO
Laboratory for Sleeping-Brain Dynamics, Research Center for Idling Brain Science, University of Toyama
Neural circuitry mechanisms for cognitive exploration during sleep
Dr. Daisuke ONO
Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Nagoya University
Circadian regulation of sleep and wakefulness in mammals
Dr. Sho YAGISHITA
Laboratory of Structural Physiology, Graduate School of Medicine, The University of Tokyo
Dopaminergic modulation of spine structural plasticity and generalization/discrimination learning