Guest lectures and seminars
Open lectures by Catherine (Katie) Peichel and Dag Undlien. The topic covers reconciling Mendelian genetics and Darwinian evolution, and how genetics is used in modern medicine.
Professor Christophe Fraser, University of Oxford.
By Johan Watz from Karlstad University, Sweden
By Ronald Jenner from the Natural History Museum, London, UK
By Andy Foote from NTNU, Norway
Open lectures by Detlef Weigel (Max Planck Institute for Biology Tübingen, Germany) and Anna Wargelius (Institute of Marine Research, Norway). Darwin Day is an international recognition of science and humanity, held in memory of Charles Darwin.
Lectures by visiting guest researchers Mesele Yihune Tamene, Tilaye Wube Hailemariam, Nega Tassie Abate, and Gashaw Tilahun Desta
High-Resolution, 3D Imaging of fish mucosal immunology: Discovery of a new lymphoid tissue, organ, and nexus
Dr. Julien Resseguier (Researcher, FYSCELL / Department of Immunology, Faculty of Medicine, University of Oslo)
By Anna Sturrock from the University of Essex, UK
By Rebecca Taylor from Trent University, Ontario, Canada
By Sandra Garces Pastor from UiT The Arctic University of Norway
By Micah Dunthorn from the Natural History Museum, University of Oslo
Eörs Szathmáry, Institute of Evolution, Centre for Ecological Research, Budapest and Parmendes Foundation Pullach/Munich
Open lectures by C. Jessica E. Metcalf and John-Arne Røttingen. The topics are the ecology and evolution of hosts and pathogens, and translating science to policy – the case of pandemic preparedness and response.
By Simen Sandve from the Norwegian University of Life Sciences (NMBU)
By Michael Knapp from University of Otago, New zealand. Please be aware of the change in time.
By Eline Lorenzen from University of Copenhagen, Denmark.
By Colin Olito from Lund University, Sweden.
By Michael Matschiner from the Natural History Museum, University of Oslo
By Alexander Eiler from the Section for Aquatic Biology and Toxicology, Department of Biosciences, University of Oslo
Organelle DNA is less protected than nuclear DNA and the risk of mutations could be high. How do eukaryotic organelles avoid the gradual buildup of deleterious mutations in the organelle DNA until function is lost?
By Mikkel Sinding from the Smurfit Institute of Genetics, Trinity College, Dublin/Department of Biology, University of Copenhagen