Saturday, April 14, 2012
Thursday, March 29, 2012
For some time now, I have been working on updating the Event Related Neuronal Simulation Tool (ERNST), a Java-based discrete event computational neuroscience (CNS) simulator. ERNST was developed and is maintained by the Computational Neuroscience Laboratory led by Dr. Ernst Niebur at the Zanvyl Krieger Mind/Brain Institute of Johns Hopkins University (JHU).
I am pleased to announce that the new version with my code contributions is now available for download and that it has been released under the terms of an Open Source license. I hope to follow it up with additional releases soon.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 22:52
Monday, November 14, 2011
I put out a new release of CroftSoft IntFire to accompany my tutorial presentation on Exponential Decay Current Synapses.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 18:12
Wednesday, October 26, 2011
I started writing the CroftSoft Java Style Guide. I will be adding to it as time goes on. I have adopted the brace indentation style popularized by Eric Allman.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 19:19
Monday, October 17, 2011
I deployed the Spike Interface Embodied Virtual Environment (SIEVE) implementation that I wrote in 2008, CroftSoft SIEVE, as a Java OpenGL (JOGL) applet. I also released the source code as Open Source.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 17:43
Thursday, October 13, 2011
I uploaded some documents from a few years ago on my research into creating a Spike Interface Embodied Virtual Environment (SIEVE). I proposed to train a neuronal network using spike-timing dependent plasticity (STDP) in a virtual environment and then validate the performance in the real world using a robot.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 12:25
Saturday, October 08, 2011
I released my first Android app, CroftSoft QuickStudy. This is a quiz application to help you study. Topics included so far are atomic element symbols and United States capitals.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 22:34
Friday, October 07, 2011
I uploaded my slideshow presentation on the Integrate-and-Fire neuron model.
Posted by David Wallace Croft at 21:27