Displaying all posts for Ecology

From One Forest to Another

by December 18, 2013

Several news agencies have published stories recently about unique research conducted by Max Messinger and Miles Silman in the Department of Biology. Dr. Silman’s group is making use of “flying robots” to photograph and measure data from the forest canopy.  Messinger is the local expert on how to turn these Read more »

Miles Silman

by January 27, 2013

Andrew Sabin Family Foundation Professor of Conservation Biology and Director, Center for Energy, Environment, and Sustainability B.S. Biology, University of Missouri (1989) Ph.D. Zoology, Duke University (1996) 134 Winston Hall (336) 758-5596 silmanmr@wfu.edu CLICK TO VISIT LAB WEBSITE Areas of Interest Tropical Forest Ecology, Conservation Biology, Community and Population Read more »

T. Michael Anderson

by January 24, 2013

→ CLICK TO VISIT LAB WEBSITE ←   Associate Professor of Biology B.S. Zoology, Oregon State University (1997) Ph.D. Biology, Syracuse University (2004) 049 Winston Hall (336) 758-5974 anderstm@wfu.edu Areas of Interest Savanna & Grassland Ecology, Plant Ecology, Large Herbivore Ecology, Biodiversity and Ecosystem Function, Biogeochemistry, Phylogenetic Community Assembly Read more »

Robert Browne

by August 17, 2012
Image for Robert Browne

Professor of Biology B.S., M.S. University of Dayton (1972, 1974) Ph.D., Syracuse University (1977)   243 Winston Hall (336) 758-5569 brownera@wfu.edu Areas of Interest Evolutionary Ecology, Effects of Fragmentation on the Genetics of Populations, Biogeography, Reproductive Strategies, Parthenogenesis, Conservation and Environmental Issues Research The field of evolutionary ecology encompasses Read more »

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).