International ecology prize for Nils Chr. Stenseth
5. juli 2019
Professor Nils Chr. Stenseth is the first Norwegian researcher to be honored with a prize from the International Ecology Institute (ECI) in Oldendorf in Germany.
Research on the color vision of deep-sea fish featured on the cover of Science
16. mai 2019
Six scientists connected to CEES co-authored the research article, and the publication is now attracting world-wide attention
Publication on the vulnerability to warming featured on the cover of Nature
15. mai 2019
Anne Maria Eikeset is one of the authors that contributed to the research
- Kinas viktigste internasjonale forskerpris til Nils Chr. Stenseth 10. jan. 2020 07:41
- Gener er ikke alt – evolusjonen er mer nyansert enn mange tror 9. jan. 2020 14:09
New publication: Evolutionary selection of biofilm-mediated extended phenotypes in Yersinia pestis in response to a fluctuating environment
17. jan. 2020 11:39
By Yujun Cui et al. (including Boris V. Schmid, W. Ryan Easterday, Kjetill S. Jakobsen and Nils Chr. Stenseth) in Nature Communications. Open Access.
New publication: Ecological globalisation, serial depletion and the medieval trade of walrus rostra
6. jan. 2020 10:16
By James H. Barrett, Sanne Boessenkool*, Catherine J. Kneale, Tamsin C. O’Connell, and Bastiaan Star* in Quaternary Science Reviews. Open Access.
New publication: Individual Movement - Sequence Analysis Method (IM-SAM): characterizing spatio-temporal patterns of animal habitat use across landscapes
3. jan. 2020 16:02
By Johannes De Groeve et al. (including Atle Mysterud) in International Journal of Geographical Information Science
New publication: Efficacy of recreational hunters and marksmen for host culling to combat chronic wasting disease in reindeer
2. jan. 2020 10:56
New publication by Atle Mysterud, Olav Strand and Christer M. Rolandsen in Wildlife Society Bulletin. Open access.
Effects of offspring size variations on population dynamics in cannibalistic species
26. nov. 2019
In a recent study, we investigated the impact of size variations within cohorts and how this may affect the stability of cannibalistic populations. We found that large variations in size of the offspring tend to stabilize the population dynamics.