Please join SAFS and the College of the Environment today for Freshwater Sciences faculty search candidate, John Harrison‘s seminar, entitled Watershed Nutrient Fluxes in the Anthropocene: Insights from In Situ and In Silico Approaches.
Freshwater Sciences Faculty Search Candidate Seminar
Dr. John Harrison, Washington State University
Thursday, April 11
3:30 p.m., More (MOR) 220
Ensuring clean water for people and ecosystems is widely recognized as a central “grand challenge” in freshwater science, one that requires an ability to understand, predict, and manage changes in water quality.
Ocean and dam influences on salmon survival.
Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2013 Apr 9;
Authors: Hilborn R
PMID: 23572587 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
via pubmed: school of aquatic an… http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23572587?dopt=Abstract
Morgan Bond is defending his PhD thesis entitled, “Migration, habitat use and retirement: the amazing diversity of Chignik Lakes Dolly Varden.”
His chair is Tom Quinn.
Date: Tuesday, April 16, 2013
Time: 1:00 PM
Place: Fishery Sciences (FSH) 102
All are welcome to attend.
This event will take place at Fish 203 today, April 09, 2013 at 11:30AM. Faculty Meetings are held in FSH 203 from 11:30 AM to 1:00 PM. Faculty Meetings are open to the public, per RCW 42.30 and UW APS 1.5, unless recessed into executive (closed) session.Read more
Opportunistic exploitation: an overlooked pathway to extinction.
Trends Ecol Evol. 2013 Apr 4;
Authors: Branch TA, Lobo AS, Purcell SW
How can species be exploited economically to extinction? Past single-species hypotheses examining the economic plausibility of exploiting rare species have argued that the escalating value of rarity allows extinction to be profitable. We describe an alternative pathway toward extinction in multispecies exploitation systems, termed ‘opportunistic exploitation’.
Riding the crimson tide: mobile terrestrial consumers track phenological variation in spawning of an anadromous fish.
Biol Lett. 2013;9(3):20130048
Authors: Schindler DE, Armstrong JB, Bentley KT, Jankowski K, Lisi PJ, Payne LX
When resources are spatially and temporally variable, consumers can increase their foraging success by moving to track ephemeral feeding opportunities as these shift across the landscape; the best examples derive from herbivore-plant systems, where grazers migrate to capitalize on the seasonal waves of vegetation growth.
Faculty Meetings are held today in FSH 203 from 11:30 AM to 1:00 PM. Faculty Meetings are open to the public, per RCW 42.30 and UW APS 1.5, unless recessed into executive (closed) session.Read more
Some Alaskan trout use flexible guts for the ultimate binge dietUW TodayThe work was funded by the National Science Foundation, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, Alaska salmon processors and the UW School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences. ###. For more information: Armstrong, 541-840-6017, email@example.com more »
via “school of aquatic and fishery sciences” – Google NewsRead more
Dr. Kate Brauman will present “Ecohydrology in a Changing World” on Tuesday April 2, at 4:00 in Anderson 223.
Dr. Brauman is a candidate for a cross-cutting Freshwater Initiative faculty search. Her research focuses on the interactions among land management, water resources, and human well-being. You can read more about her at: http://gli.environment.umn.edu/about/team/kate-brauman/
Production is a poor metric for identifying regime-like behavior in marine stocks.
Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2013 Mar 27;
Authors: Szuwalski C
PMID: 23536306 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]
via pubmed: school of aquatic an… http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23536306?dopt=Abstract