Cold-blooded and other animals that are unable to regulate their internal temperature may have a hard time tolerating global warming, according to an analysis by biologists from the University of California, Berkeley, and San Francisco State University.
Two Integrative Biology Graduate Students, Joyce Chery and Roxanne Cruz-de Hoyos, are recipients of the 2015 Distinguished Fellows Video Contest and will receive funds for conference travel.
Read More and View Videos
Lindsey Dougherty’s love of the sea eventually led her to UC Berkeley, where she is now a graduate student focusing on one of the ocean’s more unusual critters: a clam that flashes in the deep.
This behavior earned it the nickname ‘disco clam,’ and Dougherty is working with UC Berkeley’s Roy Caldwell, professor of integrative biology, to explore how and why it flashes its mirrored lips.
Climbing trees is every kid's right of passage, but climbing a 200-foot coastal redwood tree is something else altogether. Yet that's exactly what master tree climbing instructor Tim Kovar and redwood biologist Cameron Williams with the Department of Integrative Biology at UC-Berkeley, will be doing in late March.
The Graduates, the talk show that features interviews with U.C. Berkeley graduate students about their work here on campus, debuts on Tuesday, April 8th, at 9:00am. Hosted by Tesla Monson, 2nd year graduate student in the Hlusko Lab, Department of Integrative Biology, The Graduates focuses on communicating graduate student research to the public, with a special emphasis on informing students, at the high school and undergraduate level, about ways to get involved in science.
Nicholas Matzke, a graduate student in Professor John Huelsenbeck's lab, is the focus of a recent Berkeley NewsCenter article on his research estimating the dates when bacteria invaded early one-celled eukaryotes, a process which led to a symbiotic relationship that resulted in today's mitochondria (in animals) and chloroplasts (in plants).