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Bacteria and archaea could be used to monitor stored carbon dioxide (CO2) and convert it into useful products, such as ethanol and acetate, say researchers at the Scottish Association for Marine Science (SAMS) and the Department of Biosciences, University of Oslo.
A publication by Malmstrøm & Matschiner et al. and other publications from CEES attracts international attention in a Nature Genetics News and Views article by Peter Parham
The publication Evolution of the immune system influences speciation rates in teleost fishes by Malmstrøm & Matschiner et al. shows that the immune system is far more evolutionary flexible than previously believed.
Lee Hsiang Liow and UC Berkeley Assistant Professor Seth Finnegan receives the grant for their proposal "Dissecting the timing, ecological signature, and environmental context of the largest biodiversification in Earth history."
Franziska Franeck receives the grant for doing field work at Svalbard.
Nils Chr. Stenseth has been inaugurated as a member of the National Academy of Sciences. Few Norwegians have been members of this scientific elite that includes about 200 Nobel Prize winners.
CEES researchers in Nature
CEES is delighted to invite you to the 2017 conference of the Norwegian Ecological Society (Norsk Økologisk Forening – NØF2017).
Kjetill S. Jakobsen and his team awarded 25 MNOK over 4 years for the project Evolutionary and functional importance of simple repeats in the genome
Two of the world’s leading centres for evolutionary science will join forces to strengthen evolution research and education, through a new partnership deal announced today, Friday 12 February, for International Darwin Day.
Jo Skeie Hermansen is honoured with prestigious award for his doctoral dissertation at IBV/CEES.
The project PlagPART (PI Nils Chr. Stenseth) received funding from the Research Council of Norway.
MARmaED (Joël Durant, PI) got funding from the European Commission.
Finnegan et al. (Lee Hsiang Liow) in this weeks Science on extinction risk of marine life.
Professor Nils Chr. Stenseth has been elected as foreign associate of the National Academy of Sciences
Climate-driven plague outbreaks in Asia were repeatedly introduced into medieval Europe, new research from CEES, Norway, and WSL, Switzerland, shows.
Biologists at CEES, Department of Biosciences, are now making a giant effort to identify the relationship between climate change, rat infestations, and the many major plague epidemics throughout history. The knowledge may be used to predict the next plague outbreak.