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Department of Physiology, Development and Neuroscience

This page explains what personal information we gather when you visit the PDN website and details how that information is used.

Introduction

This page explains what personal information we gather when you visit the specific website within the University of Cambridge domain called www.pdn.cam.ac.uk 

Who will process my personal information?

The information published here applies to the use of your personal information (also known as ‘personal data’) by the University of Cambridge through the viewing or use of this site.

General personal information collected on our websites

When you visit any of the websites within the University of Cambridge domain, we hold certain information about you for service and security reasons. For more information on this, please see http://www.cam.ac.uk/about-this-site/privacy-policy.

Specific personal information collected on this website

This site asks you to provide anonymous information about your feedback via a web form. We gather this information so that our ED&I team can work on the current goals:

  1. Promote a culture of diversity in PDN
  2. Ensure that all members of PDN have a say in matters related to ED&I in the workplace.

We do not collect data about you from any other sources of personal data. For information about how Google uses your personal information, please see http://www.google.com/intl/en/policies/privacy/.

If you would like further information on how this information is processed, you can contact edi@pdn.cam.ac.uk

Further information

Please see more information about how we handle your personal information and your rights under data protection legislation https://www.information-compliance.admin.cam.ac.uk/data-protection/general-data.

 

This page was last updated in May 2022.

Latest news

Motion in mole-rats – new paper by Matt Mason

3 February 2023

Working with Ewan Smith from Pharmacology and a team from Belgium, Matt Mason has been investigating how the anatomy of the semi-circular canals links to function in different mammals. The semi-circular canals are involved in the detection of head rotations and can be used to determine aspects of head orientation. The team...

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