Displaying all posts for Behavior

Aquatic Hunger Games

by August 31, 2015
burnette studies archerfish

The work of Ph.D. candidate Morgan Burnette and Professor Miriam Ashley-Ross was recently cited by the Wake Forest News Service in an article entitled “Aquatic Hunger Games” by Bonnie Davis. “The sharp-shooting fish’s ability to spit water to hit food targets has been well documented, but a new study published Read more »

David J. Anderson featured on BBC

by March 4, 2015
anderson_bbc

Professor of Biology David J. Anderson’s research into very unique questions about behavior and ecology have often been the focus of national media attention. Recently, Dr. Anderson was featured by the BBC in the series “The Natural World”. Dr. Anderson is featured in the episode entitled Galapagos: Islands of Change [web link]. Dr. Anderson’s work Read more »

Science: Holy Blocked Bat Signal!

by November 6, 2014
Mexican free-tailed bats and ultrasonic signature. photo credit N. Hristov

Science magazine and the BBC independently featured the work of Aaron Corcoran and Bill Conner.  The Science article is titled: “Holy blocked bat signal! Bats jam each other’s calls”.  This article focuses on the research of Corcoran and Conner done in the southwestern United States on bat colonies and studies of bat calls. Read more »

Saving the Orangutans

by July 29, 2014
Cathryn "Cassie" Freund '10 is the program director of the Gunung Palung Orangutan Conservation Program

Author Kerry King recently published an article on recent grad Cassie Freund.  Cassie has recently become program director of the Gunung Palung Orangutan Conservation Program.  Cassie cites Dr. Miles Silman and Dr. Ron Dimock as her most influential mentors at Wake.  Cassie talks about what it is like working in the Read more »

NY Times: Galapagos Treasure under Threat

by April 28, 2014
DSCN0106

The New York Times recently featured Dr. David Anderson’s work in the Galapagos on the Blue-footed boobies. The number of boobies, known for their brightly colored feet and signature mating dance, has dropped by 50 percent in the last 20 years, according to a paper published in the journal Avian Read more »

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