We are the International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems

 

  • We study and mimic biological brains and sensory organs to engineer compact, robust, and efficient artificial neural networks that out-perform classical computers and conventional sensors.
  • We design and build high-performance, energy-efficient sensors and processors, including algorithms and customised hardware, which are ideal for distributed, mobile, and autonomous applications in challenging and remote environments.
  • We also find answers to big questions like How does the brain work? and solutions for neurological damage or disease.
  • We’re training the next generation of neuromorphic engineers to meet growing demand in this increasingly important field.

  • We welcome your interest in our research and impact. To learn more, please explore our website or get in touch.


The International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS) are excited to announce they have teamed up with Intel to build a world-first brain-scale neuromorphic computer, using reconfigurable hardware and open-source software, to learn more about how the brain works and how to build better AI.

For more information click here

This is just one of the many projects @ICNS are working on to commercialise and expand their Neuromorphic capabilities.

For more details contact ICNS here

ICNS - Moon to Mars Initiative Grant

 

Western Sydney University’s International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems (ICNS) have been recognised across the Defence Connect network for successfully securing grant funding from the Australian Government’s Moon to Mars initiative. This funding will help develop new Australian technologies for potential use on NASA’s Moon to Mars mission.

Congratulations to Professor André van Schaik, Associate Professor Greg Cohen and the entire ICNS team.

See link for more informationThales Australia and Western Sydney University win space research funding - Defence Connect

Artemis_Gateway

Research Streams

At ICNS, we are active in the three main sensory domains of bio-inspired perception: visual, audio and tactile.
Our neuromorphic processors mimic the way the brain processes information.
We develop novel algorithms for event-based processing.

Video Highlights

As our world becomes more reliant on satellites, the potential for collisions between space objects is increasing. As a result, there is a critical need for accurate detection and tracking of satellites.
What is Neuromorphic Engineering, and what do we does our research team do here at Western Sydney University's International Centre for Neuromorphic Systems?