thanks for the tip. I had a few disappointments with getting data, but
you're certainly right anyway. I've got some very quick and helpfull
discussions when discussing models with experimenters, but getting
actual raw data is very hard.
I understand that nobody wants to give his results away to a competitor
for free, but anyway, I think science would benefit from at least some
representative data sets available for anybody.
> Hi Mathias,
>> I think you would be best off directly contacting laboratories who
> perform recordings from place cells while tracking both position and
> head direction. The labs that spring immediately to mind are Bruce
> McNaughton, Matt Wilson and Edvard Moser. You might look up some of
> their papers and directly email the *first* author (i.e., probably the
> person who did the experiments, and probably a student or postdoc who
> has just enough spare time to respond to a polite email request). If
> you state in your email that you are open to a formal collaboration,
> that will probably improve your chances of actually getting some data.
> This has worked for me in the past, a kind postdoc from the Wilson lab
> let me have a number of high quality files of both position and
> multiunit recordings.