Amitabha K. Bose
Amitabha Bose, PhD, is a professor in the department of mathematical sciences at New Jersey Institute of Technology. His primary research interests are in the area of dynamical systems with a specialty in geometric singular perturbation analysis of problems in mathematical neuroscience. He is particularly interested in how synaptic plasticity in neuronal networks affects the control of rhythmic oscillations.
Bose joined NJIT in 1996 as assistant professor, was promoted to associate professor and awarded tenure in 2001 and promoted to professor in 2005. He served on the faculty at Boston University and at the Polytechnic Preparatory School in Brooklyn before coming to NJIT.
He is an accomplished scholar and a recognized leader who has significantly affected the development of the research and education agendas for his department. He has served on various department and institute committees including the Undergraduate Curriculum Review Committee. His teaching is exceptional, for which he has been designated a Master Teacher. He has also started an undergraduate training program to inspire young mathematicians to become interested in biological programs and young biologists to recognize the usefulness of mathematical approaches to their field.
- Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics
- Bose, A. National Science Foundation - DMS 0615168 (September 2006 - August 2009) The role of short-term synaptic plasticity in feedback neuronal networks.
- Bose, A., Golowasch, J. and Nadim, F., National Science Foundation - DUE 0436244 (September 2004 - August 2009) UBM: An undergraduate biology and mathematics training program at NJIT.
- Bose, A. and Booth, V. National Science Foundation - DMS 0315862 (July 2003 - June 2006) Functional roles for short-term synaptic plasticity in neuronal networks.
- Bose, A, Booth, V. and Recce, M., National Science Foundation - DMS 9973230 (August 1999 - July 2003) Neural mechanisms for generating temporal coding.
- Dynamical Systems
- Mathematical neurophysiology
- Geometric singular perturbation theory
The research of Amitabha Bose focuses on the applications of dynamical systems to mathematical neurophysiology. His studies in neurophysiology include modeling sleep rhythms in the thalamocortical system, phase precession of hippocampal place cells, and the development of rigorous mathematical techniques to analyze such problems.
The research of Amitabha Bose focuses on the applications of dynamical systems to mathematical neurophysiology. His studies in neurophysiology include modeling sleep rhythms in the thalamocortical system, phase precession of hippocampal place cells, and the development of rigorous mathematical techniques to analyze such problems. His current projects include modeling phase maintenance in the pyloric network of crustaceans, persistent activity in cortical circuits and rhythmogenesis in frog ventilatory systems.
- All Papers
- Matveev, V, Bose, A and Nadim, F, (2007) Capturing the bursting dynamics of a two-cell inhibitory network using a one-dimensional map, J. Comput. Neurosci., 23, 169-187.
- Rubin, J. and Bose, A. (2006), The geometry of neuronal recruitment , Physica D, 221 , 37-57.
- Bose, A., Booth, V. and Recce, M. (2000), "A temporal mechansism for generating the phase precession of hippocampal place cells" , J. Comput. Neuro., 9, 5-30.
- Bose, A. (2000), "A geometric approach to singularly perturbed non-local reaction diffusion equations",SIAM J. Math. Anal. 31, 431-454. Erratum
In Press or Submitted
- Zhang, Y, Bose, A, and Nadim, F "Mathematical and computational analysis of the effect of the A-current in a follower neuron in an inhibitory network", in press, Biol. Cyber. also issued as CAMS Report 0708-15.
- Chandrasekaran, C, Matveev, V and Bose, A "Multistability of clustered states in a globally inhibitory network", submitted July 2008.