I am an engineer, turned neuroscientist, turned data scientist. I work at Biogen, as Konectom’s Head of Data Science, where I lead a team of brilliant Data Scientists who are trying to discover new ways of assessing and monitoring the impact of neurological diseases on patients’ lives.
I am a founding director of SPiKE.AI, where we provide machine learning services to innovating companies. I also worked as an independent consultant for a few French companies here in Paris.
I was a research associate in the Department of Clinical and Experimental Epilepsy at University College London, Institute of Neurology. I worked on mutations affecting ion channels (mainly potassium channels) and how they might affect synaptic transmission.
Before this post-doc, and during my PhD and first post-doc at Imperial College London, I investigated the basic biophysical constraints faced by axons, and how these constraints have shaped the trade-offs made by neurons. I investigated these trade-offs using stochastic simulations based on biophysical data found in literature. The simulations are carried on using Modigliani, our in-house stochastic simulator.
I have had the privilege of joining Biogen Digital Health to work on Konectom, an app that aims to transform the way we monitor and assess neurological diseases.
I have joined Mipsology, a wonderful company working to accelerate Neural Networks using FPGAs. My job is to come up with new, faster ways of meeting the enormous computational needs of modern DNNs.
I have started working with the wonderful people at Quematech on exciting machine learning applications as a consultant.
The course is online!
I have started creating an online course about Python libraries for Data Science. The course is part of the Data Scientist path on OpenClassrooms.
Along with a few brilliant people, we have started Spike.AI, a start-up aiming to deliver machine learning as a service.
I have quit my position as a post-doc at UCL, and decided to move back to France.
I have started a new postdoc at University College London. I will be doing experimental work on neurons, hoping to check some of the hypotheses that emerged from my work during my PhD and the previous post-doc.
The corrections have been approved! I am now officially a doctor in computational neuroscience. Hooray for me!
My paper, Axonal Noise as a Source of Synaptic Variability is published!
I passed my viva (oral exam) for my PhD. It lasted 3h30, and was actually a very pleasurable experience. I need to make some minor corrections to my thesis.
After a 2 weeks long rush, the thesis is finally submitted. I need sleep!
I have started my first post-doc at Imperial College London.