|Jay S. Coggan is a Scientist in Molecular Systems in the Simulation Neuroscience Division.
Jay’s focus is on Computational Modeling of energy consumption in the brain and on scientific writing and editing.
Before moving to Switzerland, Jay held several roles in the US including scientific editor at Neuron, Cell Press; staff researcher at the Salk Institute; project scientist at the University of California, San Diego (UCSD); research associate at Washington University, St. Louis; and he was a postdoctoral fellow at Stanford University.
During this time, Jay was recognized with the New Investigator Award, Tobacco-Related Disease Research Program, at UCSD; the McDonnell Center for Cellular and Molecular Neuroscience Fellowship Award, at Washington University, St. Louis; National Research Service Award (NIH), at Stanford University; and he received an Eli Lilly & Co. Pre-doctoral Fellowship Award, at University of Arizona, Tucson.
Jay holds a PhD in Pharmacology and Toxicology from the University of Arizona, Tucson and a BA in Psychology, from the University of Colorado, Boulder.
Outside of work, Jay goes hiking, plays chess and enjoys travelling.
Coggan JS, Sejnowski TJ, Prescott SA. Cooperativity between remote sites of ectopic spiking allows afterdischarge to be initiated and maintained at different locations.
Jolivet R, Coggan JS, Allaman I, Magistretti PJ. Multi-timescale modeling of activity-dependent metabolic coupling in the neuron-glia-vasculature ensemble.
Coggan JS, Prescott SA, Bartol TM, Sejnowski TJ. Imbalance of ionic conductances contributes to diverse symptoms of demyelination.
Coggan JS, Bartol TM, Esquenazi E, Stiles JR, Lamont S, Martone ME, Berg DK, Ellisman MH, Sejnowski TJ. Evidence for ectopic neurotransmission at a neuronal synapse.