Displaying all posts for Plants

Sabrina Setaro

by January 3, 2014
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Adjunct Assistant Professor and Program Coordinator for BioBook M.S. Biology, University of Tübingen, Germany (2004) Ph.D. Mycology and Botany, University of Tübingen, Germany (2007) 205 Winston Hall (336) 758-3810 setarosd@wfu.edu Areas of Interest Evolution and ecology of mycorrhizal fungi, plant-fungi symbioses, diversity of root fungi, using electronic media to Read more »

From One Forest to Another

by December 18, 2013
Max Messinger, graduate student and expert in research drones flys his "robot" on the WFU practice field

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 »

Brian W. Tague

by February 1, 2013
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Associate Professor of Biology Sc.B. Biology, Brown University (1981) A.B. American Civilization, Brown University (1981) Ph.D. University of California, San Diego (1989) NSF Post-doctoral Fellowship, Department of Molecular Biology, Mass. General Hospital, Boston 49 Winston Hall (336) 758-5016 fax: (336) 758-6008 taguebw@wfu.edu Go to my personal page [link] Areas of Read more »

T. Michael Anderson

by January 24, 2013
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Assistant Professor of Biology B.S. Zoology, Oregon State University (1997) Ph.D. Biology, Syracuse University (2004) 206 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 Lab website: http://www.wfu.me/andersonlab/ Research My research focuses on Read more »

Green Fruit, Deep Roots

by September 22, 2011
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Wake Forest University’s Campus Garden overflows with tomatoes. But, with names like Never Ripe and Green Ripe, many will never be the rich, red orbs you’d slice up for sandwiches. These tomatoes – mutant varieties bred for research – will help Gloria K. Muday, Ph.D., a professor of biology, determine Read more »

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