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Dr Tatiana Kameneva

Senior Lecturer
PhD, The University of Melbourne, Australia; Masters, Kazakh National University, Kazakhstan; Bachelor Degree, Kazakh State University, Kazakhstan

Biography

Dr Tatiana Kameneva joins Swinburne from the University of Melbourne where she was awarded ARC DECRA fellowship to investigated robustness of control systems with quantized feedback. Tatiana held a research position at National ICT Australia and a postdoctoral position at the University of Melbourne.  Tatiana has expertise in control theory tools and in computational neuroscience. She studies how electrical stimuli affect neural responses and develops new stimulation strategies that could be used across a broad range of medical bionics applications. 

PhD candidate and honours supervision

Higher degrees by research

Accredited to supervise Masters & Doctoral students as Principal Supervisor.

PhD topics and outlines

Computational modelling of the effects of electrical and light stimulation on neural response: Electrical stimulation has been used to restore sensory functions in people who lost their vision or hearing.   A novel way to stimulate neurons is to combine conventional electrical stimulation with targeted optical stimulation.  The aim of this project is to explore the effects of electrical and light stimulation on neural responses in  computer simulations. 

Functional role of beta band frequency oscillations in humans: The field of brain-machine interfaces rapidly grows. New neural decoding algorithms are proposed to control a robotic arm or a wheel chair. Recorded power in beta oscillations (10-45 Hz)  may be used to detect the patient’s attention and readiness to make a movement; therefore, enhancing the existing decoding algorithms.  The project would suit someone with an interest in signal processing. 

Honours

Available to supervise honours students.

Honours topics and outlines

Computational modelling of the effects of electrical and light stimulation on neural response: Electrical stimulation has been used to restore sensory functions in people who lost their vision or hearing.   A novel way to stimulate neurons is to combine conventional electrical stimulation with targeted optical stimulation.  The aim of this project is to explore the effects of electrical and light stimulation on neural responses in  computer simulations. 

Functional role of beta band frequency oscillations in humans: The field of brain-machine interfaces rapidly grows. New neural decoding algorithms are proposed to control a robotic arm or a wheel chair. Recorded power in beta oscillations (10-45 Hz)  may be used to detect the patient’s attention and readiness to make a movement; therefore, enhancing the existing decoding algorithms.  The project would suit someone with an interest in signal processing. 

Fields of Research

  • Neurosciences Not Elsewhere Classified - 110999
  • Biomedical Engineering Not Elsewhere Classified - 090399
  • Central Nervous System - 110903

Awards

  • 2013, International, Travel Award, Organization for Computational Neuroscience

Publications

Also published as: Kameneva, Tatiana; Kameneva, T.
This publication listing is provided by Swinburne Research Bank. If you are the owner of this profile, contact us to update.

Recent research grants awarded

  • 2018: 2018 Visiting Fellowships Scheme - ProfessorDiego Ghezzi *; Swinburne Research, DVCR&D - Internal contributions
  • 2017: ARC Training Centre for Personalised Therapeutics Technologies *; ARC Industrial Transformation Training Centres

* Chief Investigator


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