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
WOOLLY MAMMOTHS COULD NOT TAKE THE HEAT
Woolly mammoths disappeared from the planet due to a combination of climate change and human hunting according to a comprehensive study recently published in the journal Nature Communications by Professors Glen MacDonald, Robert Wayne, and Blaire Van Valkenburgh along with collaborators. The researchers pulled together over 1200 radiocarbon dates of mammoth bones, along with paleobotanical and archaeological data to carefully map the distribution and decline of the mammoths over 50,000 years from a time of widespread abundance to their final stand on remote arctic islands just 4000 years ago. Their data show that a rapid warming trend and the arrival of humans in North America around 12 to 11 thousand years ago are associated with a dramatic drop in mammoth numbers. Their study of how global warming in the past contributed to extinction might help us prevent future extinctions due to rising earth temperatures. For more details on this exciting research, see UCLA Newsroom.