Malin Benum Røe

Doctoral Research Fellow - Section for Physiology and Cell Biology
Norwegian version of this page
Room 2513
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Visiting address Blindernveien 31 0371 OSLO
Postal address Postboks 1066 Blindern 0316 OSLO

Academic interests

  • Neurobiology
  • Electrophysiology
  • Cortical circuitry
  • Visual information processing

The focus of my work is on area- and cell-specific contributions to visual information processing. To study this we use tetrodes and silicone probes for electrophysiological recordings of single units and neuronal networks in rodents. Genetic perturbations and immunohistochemistry is also used to help reveal function and connectivity of the networks. The data acquired in this project will be used test computational models as part of the COBRA project which aim to integrate technological, experimental and theoretical efforts to better comprehend neuronal information processing. 

 

Teaching

Part of my employment will be used organizing the Norwegian Biology Olympiad for pre-university students in Norway. The four best biology students will be competing in the International Biology Olympiad against students from all over the world. 

 

Background

MSc, Molecular Biosciences - Physiology (2014-2016)
Department of Biosciences, University of Oslo
Thesis "Movement Resistant Orientation Selective Neurons in the Deep Layers of the Rat Primary Visual Cortex"

BSc, Molecular Biology (2011-2014)
Department of Biosciences, University of Oslo 

 

Publications

  • Aasebø, Ida E. J.; Mobarhan, Milad; Røe, Malin Benum; Lensjø, Kristian Kinden; Einevoll, Gaute; Hafting, Torkel & Fyhn, Marianne (2017). Movement-resistant orientation-selective units in the deep layers of the visual cortex.
  • Røe, Malin Benum; Aasebø, Ida E. J.; Lensjø, Kristian Kinden; Hafting, Torkel & Fyhn, Marianne (2016). Orientation selective cells in layer six of the primary visual cortex are resistant to the animal's movement.

View all works in Cristin

Published June 12, 2017 10:05 AM - Last modified June 12, 2017 10:05 AM

Projects

Research groups