• Qiang LUO
  • Research Direction:Computational Neuroscience and Intelligent Medicine
  • Email:qluo@fudan.edu.cn
  • Website:https://faculty.fudan.edu.cn/luoqiang/zh_CN/
  • Brief Introduction:Qiang Luo, PhD, is an Associate Principal Investigator at ISTBI. He is also a Senior Visiting Lecturer at King’s College London between 2016 and 2019. He has been elected as a Visiting Fellow at Clare Hall, Cambridge between 2018 and 2019. His research takes a multidisciplinary approach to investigate adolescent brain development, advance the understanding of neuropsychiatric disorders, and design personalized treatments using artificial intelligence. He is the principal investigator of 3 grants from the National Natural Science Foundation of China. He has published papers in top and mainstream journals in this field, including JAMA Psychiatry, Molecular Psychiatry, American Journal of Psychiatry, NeuroImage, PLoS Comp. Biol., Psychol. Medicine, etc. He has also been invited to write an Invited Commentary for JAMA Psychiatry in 2017 and been a Review Editor for Frontiers in Computational Neuroscience and a Topic Editor for Frontiers in Psychiatry. Dr Luo is happy to consider the applications for Master students with a background in either neuroscience, psychology, neuroimage or artificial intelligence. In collaboration with Prof Trevor Robbins and Prof Barbara Sahakian from the University of Cambridge, Dr Luo is also happy to consider the applications for PhD students and Postdoctoral researchers who are interested in cognitive neuroscience, biomedical big data mining, or artificial intelligence.
  • Achievement:

    [1] Q Luo,et al. Association of a schizophrenia-risk nonsynonymous variant with putamen volume in adolescents: a voxelwise and genome-wide association study.JAMA Psychiatry,2019 Apr 1; 76(4):435-445.

    [2] G Robert#, Qiang Luo#,et al. Grey matter and personality development during adolescence and the increase of drunkenness frequency: a longitudinal population-based approach.JAMA Psychiatry. 2019 Dec 18, doi.org/10.1001/jamapsychiatry.2019.4063.

    [3] Q Luo,et al. Spatio-temporal Granger causality: a new framework.NeuroImage,79:241-63, 2013.