An Open Resource for Non-human Primate Imaging

Michael P. Milham, Lei Ai, Bonhwang Koo, Ting Xu, Céline Amiez, Fabien Balezeau, Mark G. Baxter, Erwin L.A. Blezer, Thomas Brochier, Aihua Chen, Paula L. Croxson, Christienne G. Damatac, Stanislas Dehaene, Stefan Everling, Damian A. Fair, Lazar Fleysher, Winrich Freiwald, Sean Froudist-Walsh, Timothy D. Griffiths, Carole GuedjFadila Hadj-Bouziane, Suliann Ben Hamed, Noam Harel, Bassem Hiba, Bechir Jarraya, Benjamin Jung, Sabine Kastner, P. Christiaan Klink, Sze Chai Kwok, Kevin N. Laland, David A. Leopold, Patrik Lindenfors, Rogier B. Mars, Ravi S. Menon, Adam Messinger, Martine Meunier, Kelvin Mok, John H. Morrison, Jennifer Nacef, Jamie Nagy, Michael Ortiz Rios, Christopher I. Petkov, Mark Pinsk, Colline Poirier, Emmanuel Procyk, Reza Rajimehr, Simon M. Reader, Pieter R. Roelfsema, David A. Rudko, Matthew F.S. Rushworth, Brian E. Russ, Jerome Sallet, Michael Christoph Schmid, Caspar M. Schwiedrzik, Jakob Seidlitz, Julien Sein, Amir Shmuel, Elinor L. Sullivan, Leslie Ungerleider, Alexander Thiele, Orlin S. Todorov, Doris Tsao, Zheng Wang, Charles R.E. Wilson, Essa Yacoub, Frank Q. Ye, Wilbert Zarco, Yong di Zhou, Daniel S. Margulies, Charles E. Schroeder

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

42 Scopus citations

Abstract

Non-human primate neuroimaging is a rapidly growing area of research that promises to transform and scale translational and cross-species comparative neuroscience. Unfortunately, the technological and methodological advances of the past two decades have outpaced the accrual of data, which is particularly challenging given the relatively few centers that have the necessary facilities and capabilities. The PRIMatE Data Exchange (PRIME-DE) addresses this challenge by aggregating independently acquired non-human primate magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) datasets and openly sharing them via the International Neuroimaging Data-sharing Initiative (INDI). Here, we present the rationale, design, and procedures for the PRIME-DE consortium, as well as the initial release, consisting of 25 independent data collections aggregated across 22 sites (total = 217 non-human primates). We also outline the unique pitfalls and challenges that should be considered in the analysis of non-human primate MRI datasets, including providing automated quality assessment of the contributed datasets. The PRIMatE Data Exchange (PRIME-DE) consortium is an open science resource for the neuroimaging community aiming to facilitate efforts to map the non-human primate connectome. It aggregates and shares anatomical, functional, and diffusion MRI datasets from laboratories throughout the world.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)61-74.e2
JournalNeuron
Volume100
Issue number1
DOIs
StatePublished - Oct 10 2018

Bibliographical note

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by R.R. and D.T. is provided by NIH grant R01 EY019702 .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by A.C. is provided by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 31371029 and No. 31571121 ) and the Innovation Program of Shanghai Municipal Education Commission (No. 14ZZ051 , No. 20130076120021 , No. 15JC1400104 , and No. 16JC1400100 ).

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by S.C.K. and Y.-d.Z. is provided by the following grants: Ministry of Education of PRC Humanities and Social Sciences Research Grant 16YJC190006 ; STCSM Shanghai Pujiang Program 16PJ1402800l ; STCSM Natural Science Foundation of Shanghai 16ZR1410200 ; and National Key Fundamental Research (973) Program of China Grant 2013CB329501 .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by Z.W. is provided by the National Natural Science Foundation of China ( 81571300 , 31771174 ).

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by F.H.-B., M.M., and C.G. is provided by the French National Research Agency ( ANR-14-CE13-0005-1 and ANR-15-CE37-0003 ) and the NEURODIS Foundation .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by K.M., D.A.R., and A.S. from McGill University is provided by a grant from the Brain Canada Foundation .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by the NIMH is provided by the Intramural Research Program of the NIMH ( ZICMH00289 ).

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by P.R.R. and P.C.K. is provided by grants from the Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research (NWO) and the European Union .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by Newcastle University provided by Wellcome Trust , Medical Research Council , European Research Council , NC3Rs , and BBSRC .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by C.M.S. and W.F. is supported by a Human Frontier Science Program Long-Term Fellowship ; the NIH ; an Irma T. Hirschl/Monique Weill-Caulier Trusts Award ; a Pew Scholar Award in the Biomedical Sciences; a McKnight Scholars Award ; a Human Frontier Science Program Research Grant; the New York Stem Cell Foundation ; the National Eye Institute ; the NIMH ; the NSF Science and Technology Center for Brains, Minds, and Machines ; and the National Science Foundation .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by E.Y. and N.H. is provided by the following grants: R01-NS081118, R01-NS085188, P41-EB015894, P30-NS076408, and the University of Minnesota Udall Center P50NS098573 .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by the University of Oxford is provided by the Medical Research Council UK , the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council UK , the Royal Society , and the Wellcome Trust .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by E.L.A.B., O.S.T., P.L., K.N.L., and S.M.R. was provided by the John Templeton Foundation , the Canada Foundation for Innovation , and the Anna-Greta och Holger Crafoords Stiftelse .

Funding Information:
Primary support for the work by S.E. and R.S.M. is provided by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and Brain Canada . Primary support for the work by C.M.S. and W.F. is supported by a Human Frontier Science Program Long-Term Fellowship ( LT001118/2012 ).

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