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PhD Student --
ended Oct 2016
My current research interests focus on understanding how sensory inputs from hard-wired movements such as reflexes can influence our learnt motor performance, and on using these mechanisms for the benefit of artificial motor control systems. Methods I have used involve experimental investigations spanning from electrophysiology on a cellular level to psychophysics on a behavioural level, computational modelling and simulations, as well as neuromorphic engineering. Currently I am oriented towards applications of bio-inspired sensory-motor interactions on neuromorphic motor control.
Reflex-tutored motor control
R. Kreiser, T. Moraitis, Y. Sandamirskaya, G. Indiveri
On-chip unsupervised learning in Winner-Take-All networks of spiking neurons
Fabio Boi, Timoleon Moraitis, Vito De Feo, Francesco Diotalevi, Chiara Bartolozzi, Giacomo Indiveri and Alessandro Vato
A Bidirectional Brain-Machine Interface Featuring a Neuromorphic Hardware Decoder
Frontiers in Neuroscience
, 10: 563, 2016
Filli, L. and Engmann, A. and Zörner, B. and Weinmann, O. and Moraitis, T. and Gullo, M. and Schneider, R. and Kasper, H. and Schwab, M.
Bridging the gap: a reticulo-propriospinal detour bypassing an incomplete spinal cord injury
Journal of Neuroscience
, 34:(40) 13399-13410, 2014
Moraitis, T. and Ghosh, A.
Withdrawal of voluntary inhibition unravels the off state of the spontaneous blink generator.
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