2018-12-19 2018-09-17 Professors Pamela Yeh And Van Savage, As Well As Postdoctoral Researcher, Elif Tekin's Remarkable NSF- And Nih/ncats-funded Npj Systems Biology And Applications Antibiotics Research Was UCLA's #4 Top Story Of 2018
2018-09-17 Professors Pamela Yeh And Van Savage, As Well As Postdoctoral Researcher, Elif Tekin's Remarkable NSF- And Nih/ncats-funded Npj Systems Biology And Applications Antibiotics Research Featured In Several News Avenues
2017-05-10 Congratulations To Master's Student, Kelsi Rutledge, For Earning The Best Student Fisheries Poster Award From The Southern California District Of The American Institute Of Fishery Research Biologists (aifrb)
2013-04-01 EEB Grad Students, Doug Booher, Marissa Caringella, Mark Phuong, And Camille Yabut, Have Received Prestigious NSF Predoctoral Fellowships And Janet Buckner And Madeline Tiee Received Honorable Mentions
2011-07-13 USA Today Reports Today On Research By Christine Scoffoni, A UCLA Doctoral Student In Ecology And Evolutionary Biology, And Lawren Sack, A UCLA Professor Of Ecology And Evolutionary Biology
2011-04-07 The Department Of Ecology And Evolutionary Biology Is Pleased And Proud To Announce That Three Of Its Graduate Students Received The Very Prestigious And Highly Competitive NSF Pre-doctoral Fellowships For 2011
ALEX GILMAN'S RESEARCH FEATURED IN SCIENCE
Even tropical plant and animal species living in some of the warmest places on Earth may face threats from a warming planet, according to new research co-authored by Alex Gilman (PhD. in the laboratory of Professor Philip Rundel, UCLA Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, 2007). Dr. Gilman and her colleagues collected data on the altitudinal ranges of nearly 2,000 plant and insect species living on the forested slopes of a Costa Rican volcano that rises some 10,000 feet. They found that about half the species have such narrow altitudinal ranges that a 2,000-foot uphill shift caused by warming temperatures would move them beyond the upper limits of their current ranges. Their research appears in the Oct. 10 edition of Science magazine.