Kristine Bonnevies hus (map)
UiO, Campus Blindern Blindernveien 31 Entr. Moltke Moes vei
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).
MSc Olja Toljagić at the Department of Biosciences will be defending the thesis Macroevolution with a bite: Teeth evolution and diversification in ruminants for the degree of PhD
MSc Olja Toljagić at the Department of Biosciences will give a trial lecture on the given topic: "Roles of biotic and abiotic factors in macroevolution as envisioned in the Red Queen and Court Jester models”
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.
Late Lunch Talk by Tormod Burkey, visiting scientist at CEES.
Meeting for the CEES Core members
Late Lunch Talk by Dr. Jennifer Sorensen Forbey from Boise State University
Speakers: Eörs Szathmáry, Ferenc Jordan, and András Báldi. [Update: Gabor Foldvari's talk on "Urban ecology of tick-borne diseases: how to anticipate?" has been moved to Wednesday 25 April.]
By Gabor Foldvari, Department of Parasitology and Zoology, University of Veterinary Medicine, Budapest
By Dr. Han Wang, Northwest Agriculture and Forestry University, Yangling and Tsinghua University, Beijing, China.
Late Lunch Talk by John Christian Gaby from NMBU
Recent work has highlighted the importance of including individual heterogeneity into population models. This includes both traits that are fixed over the lifespan of an individual (e.g. morphology, genotype) and characteristics that change over time (e.g. age, body conditions). How influential such traits are for individual fitness (and population dynamics), may however depend on sex.
By Erik Svensson, professor in evolutionary ecology at Lund University, Sweden.
Friday, March 23rd, we will discuss a recent paper by Outomuro et al (2016): Antagonistic natural and sexual selection on wing shape in a scrambling damselfly Join us!
Stage structure is fundamental in quantitative population models, but there are different approaches to deal with stage duration and individual-/cohort variation therein.
MSc Addisu Mekonnen Kassie at the Department of Biosciences will be defending the thesis Effects of habitat fragmentation and degradation on Bale monkeys (Chlorocebus djamdjamensis) in southern Ethiopia: Integrating ecology, behaviour and population genetics for the degree of PhD.
MSc Addisu Mekonnen Kassie at the Department of Biosciences will give a trial lecture on the given topic: Discuss the potential role of behavioural flexibility in how primates deal with habitat disturbance and how does this potential vary among species
Friday, March 16th, we will discuss a recent paper by Revell et al (2018): Comparing evolutionary rates between trees, clades and traits