Displaying all posts for Research

Wake Forest PhD Aaron Corcoran Featured by National Geographic

by June 15, 2012
Aaron Corcoran

Aaron Corcoran’s research on sonar jamming moths is featured in the new National Geographic Special “Untamed Americas”. The footage is featured in the episode on Deserts. It is airing Saturday, June 16, 9pm EST. Link to the show page: http://channel.nationalgeographic.com/channel/untamed-americas/ Mexican Free-tailed bats (Tadarida brasiliensis) migrate up to 1,000 miles (1609 Read more »

Meet Miles Silman

by June 7, 2012
Miles Silman, Ran and Frank Bell Jr. Faculty Fellow

Biology Professor, Miles Silman is the Director of the Center for Energy, Environment, and Sustainability.  The WFU News Center recently posted a faculty profile on his exciting work and ongoing involvement in studying climate change, sustainability, tropical conservation, and the environment. As a conservation biologist, Miles Silman has been a Read more »

Conner Receives Funding from the National Science Foundation for Bat-Moth Arms Race Studies

by June 6, 2012
William E. Conner

Congratulations to William E. Conner, professor of Biology, whose proposal entitled “Acoustic Aposematism, Mimicry, and Sonar Jamming in the Bat-Moth Arms Race” has been funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF).

Muday Receives Funding from the National Science Foundation for Work on Arabadopsis

by March 18, 2012
Gloria Muday, Professor of Biology

Congratulations to Gloria K. Muday, professor of biology, whose proposal entitled “Arabidopsis 2010 Project Collaborative Research: Modeling Biological Networks in Arabidopsis through Integration of Genomic, Proteomic, and Metabolomic Data” has been funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF).

T. Michael Anderson Receives Funding from the National Science Foundation for Studies of Savanna Moisture Gradients

by March 11, 2012
T. Michael Anderson

Congratulations to T. Michael Anderson, Assistant Professor of Biology, whose proposal entitled “Collaborative Research:  Mechanisms of tree recruitment limitation across a savanna soil moisture availability gradient” has been funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF).

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