Changeux, Jean-Pierre

(redirected from Jean-Pierre Changeux)
Also found in: Wikipedia.

Changeux,

Jean-Pierre, 20th century French biochemist.
Monod-Wyman-Changeux model - see under Monod
References in periodicals archive ?
Victor, Immanuel Levinas and Jean-Pierre Changeux, among many others.
While the neurobiologist Jean-Pierre Changeux uses the term "plasticity of the brain" to refer to the capacity of synapses to form or reform a bit of information, Malabou's concept of plasticity refers to a being's strategy and capacity to be transgressed, to be other--a dual, contradictory yet inseparable movement involving the sudden emergence and annihilation of form.
95--Centered on the question of normativity and ethics, neuroscientist Jean-Pierre Changeux and philosopher Paul Ricoeur engage in a lively and informative dialogue.
These are internal regulatory mechanisms for arousal," says Jean-Pierre Changeux, a molecular neurobiologist at the Pasteur Institute in Paris.
Launched in 1992, this prize has been awarded by the Fondation Ipsen to many renowned specialists: Eric Kandel (1992), Jacques Paillard (1993), Rodolfo Llinas (1994), Stephen Kosslyn (1995), Alfonso Caramazza (1996), Jean-Pierre Changeux (1997), Edoardo Bisiach (1998), Joseph LeDoux (1999), Joaquin Fuster (2000), Stanislas Dehaene (2001), Deepak Pandya (2002), Uta Frith (2003), Hanna and Antonio Damasio (2004), Marc Jeannerod (2005), Faraneh Vargha-Khadem (2006), Alvaro Pascual Leone (2007), Elizabeth Warrington (2008), Pierre Maquet (2009) and Giacomo Rizzolati (2010) and Patricia Kuhl (2011).
Together with neurobiologist Jean-Pierre Changeux, he deployed representations of the body from the Enlightenment through the 19th century in intersection with the evolving sciences of the brain: neurology and psychiatry.
Logothetis (Tubingen, 2007), Keiji Tanaka (Wako, 2007), Giacomo Rizzolati (Parma, 2007), Jean-Pierre Changeux (Paris, 2008), Peter W.
Two related theories of consciousness were discussed: the neural self (Antonio Damasio, Brain and Creativity Institute, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, USAF) and the global neuronal workspace (GNW; Jean-Pierre Changeux, Coll[c]ge de France et Institut Pasteur, Paris, France; Dehaene), and experimental tests of them has been presented.
Established in 1992, the prize has been awarded by La Fondation Ipsen to many prestigious specialists: Eric Kandel (New York, 1992), Jacques Paillard (Marseilles, 1993), Rodolfo Llinas (New York, 1994), Stephen Kosslyn (Cambridge, USA, 1995), Alfonso Caramazza (Cambridge, USA, 1996), Jean-Pierre Changeux (Paris, 1997), Edoardo Bisiach (Turin, 1998), Joseph LeDoux (New York, 1999), Joaquin Fuster (Los Angeles, 2000), Stanislas Dehaene (Orsay, 2001), Deepak Pandya (Boston, 2002), Uta Frith (London, 2003), Hanna and Antonio Damasio (Iowa City, 2004), Marc Jeannerod (Lyon, 2005), Faraneh Vargha-Khadem (London, 2006), Alvaro Pascual Leone (Boston, 2007) and Elizabeth Warrington (London, 2008).
The meeting will be chaired by two of the most prominent personalities in French science: Jean-Pierre Changeux, member of the Acadmie des Sciences who was behind basic research on acetylcholine receptors, and Nicole Le Douarin, pioneer of embryology research and perpetual secretary of the Acadmie des Sciences.
The keynote speaker was Tom Insel, Director of the US National Institute of Mental Health; six prominent international neuroscientists: Colin Camerer (California Institute of Technology, USA), Jean-Pierre Changeux (Institut Pasteur, France), Patricia Churchland (University of California USA), Stanislas Dehaene (College de France, CEA-Orsay, France), Adele Diamond (University of British Columbia, Canada) and Yadin Dudai, (Weizmann Institute, Israel) discussed how new insights into the development and function of the brain and nervous system are impacting the arts, education, economics, philosophy, health and our understanding of ourselves as individuals and as members of society.
PARIS -- The 19th annual Neuronal Plasticity Prize has been awarded to Jean-Pierre Changeux (College de France and Institut Pasteur, Paris), Peter W.