Research events - Page 7
Late Lunch Talk by Rose Thorogood (University of Helsinki)
Marine Group/CEES Extra seminar by Kirstin Meyer-Kaiser
Late Lunch Talk by Anneke ter Schure, CEES (UiO)
Late Lunch Talk by Chloé Nater, CEES (UiO)
Late Lunch Talk by Callum McDiarmid from Macquarie University (Australia)
Late Lunch Talk by Peter D. Heintzman from UiT/Tromsø University Museum
CEES Extra seminar by Love Dalén, Swedish Museum for Natural History, Stockholm
Late Lunch Talk by Melissah Rowe from CEES
By Lukas Keller, University of Zurich
Late Lunch Talk by Bertrand Fouks from CEES
Late Lunch Talk by Louie Rombaut from University of Sheffield
By Trevor Price from University of Chicago
Late Lunch Talk by Vikash Pandey from CEES
By Lydia V. Luncz, University of Oxford, Oxford, UK
Late Lunch Talk by Kristina Øie Kvile from CEES
Friday seminar by Robert Serrouya from Alberta Biodiversity Monitoring Institute, Edmonton, Canada
Sex differences in vital rates and mate availability can have important effects on population- and evolutionary dynamics. These effects and how they vary depending on mating strategies can be explored with extensions to traditional matrix models.
By Brian O’Neill from the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver, USA
By Scott A. Taylor from University of Colorado Boulder
By Steve Chenoweth from the University of Queensland, St Lucia, Australia, and the Swedish Collegium for Advanced Studies, Uppsala, Sweden
Late Lunch Talk by Tom Oosting from Victoria University of Wellington
The inaugural Oslo Symposium on Ecology, Evolution, and Genomics will be held on Thursday, 30 August 2018. The theme is: “Bridging the Fundamentals of Ecology, Evolution, and Genomics: Challenges and Solutions”. The co-organisers are CEES Chair Nils Chr. Stenseth and CEES Researcher Jeffrey Hutchings (Dalhousie University, Canada).
By Gene Hunt from the Department of Paleobiology, Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of Natural History, USA.
By Folmer Bokma from Umeå University, Sweden
Integral projection models (IPMs) are population models structured by continuous traits such as body size, and have risen in popularity over the last decade. While most perturbation analyses developed for matrix models can be applied, additional considerations are necessary when working with IPMs.