In annotating all of the connectivity for my recent comparative connectomics papers, one of the byproducts was a massive 3D model of the anatomy of all the cells in the nervous system. For me, these models are fascinating to look at and I enjoy when I get a chance to admire some of the beauty in the data I generate. I spent some time making some 3D rendering of the models using Blender (www.blender.org) in order to submit them as possible covers for the issue in which the paper was published… they weren’t chosen for the cover, but I still want to share them with the world! Click the images to see them larger on my FLICKR page, and let me know what you think!
- RT @AllenFrontiers: Terrific work from Allen Distinguished Investigator Jay Shendure and colleagues. #Frontiers nytimes.com/2017/08/17/sci… 2 days ago
- RT @PavelTomancak: This I call a no bullshit PI job advertisement. #IMBA is looking for scientists. Period. twitter.com/alexanderstark… 2 days ago
- False Equivalency reporting has had a huge impact on public perception of global warming, other science issues.. twitter.com/NeedhiBhalla/s… 3 days ago
- RT @GlennKesslerWP: The Trump administration just disbanded a federal advisory committee on climate change wapo.st/2xf7dkY?tid=ss… 3 days ago
- More anti-science with real implications for real people. Thanks for nothing Trump! twitter.com/EricLiptonNYT/… 4 days ago
- RT @Allen_Institute: We are bringing together gaming and scientific discovery with @MozakCGS, a collaborative project with @UWGameScience h… 5 days ago
- RT @Allen_Institute: “How does the brain work?” See how we are tackling this question with the Allen Brain Observatory: https://t.co/hBN8ER… 5 days ago