CNRS Researcher, Principal Investigator
I received a Master and Ph.D. in Neuroscience from the University of Jussieu, Paris 6. I did my Ph.D. in Thomas Preat's lab, at the ESPCI, Paris, where I studied the molecular and neuronal circuits involved in olfactory memory in Drosophila. Then, I did my post-doctoral research at Harvard Medical School, Boston, in Edward A. Kravitz's lab, where I studied the neural basis of the innate and yet complex aggressive behavior in Drosophila. As a post-doctoral fellow, I focused my research on understanding the behavioral consequences of aggressive interactions, and how these can be implemented in the brain. In October 2018, I have been appointed CNRS researcher at the Research Center for Animal Cognition in Toulouse, France and started my independent research program.
She attained her undergraduate degree in Life Sciences at the University of Besancon. During her Master second-year internship, she manipulates the neuronal transmission from specific groups of cells to study their roles in male-male aggressive behavior.
She is an undergraduated student in Biological Sciences at the University of Toulouse. During her internship, she studies the role of a single pair of neurons on both male-male aggressive behavior and male-female social interactions.
Master first-year (starting April 2020)
She is an undergraduated student in Biological Sciences at the University of Metz. In the laboratory, she investigates how of a specific group of neurons regulates male-male aggressive behavior.
- Camille Martinie (April-Mai 2019)
- Jeanne Legros (June-July 2019)