Subscribe in a reader
Subscribe to our RSS feed.
Subscribe by e-mail
Join us on Facebook
Updates on Twitter
We’ve written aboutadaptation association genetics bioinformatics blogging book review career citizen science community conferences data archiving domestication funding genomics housekeeping howto Impact Factors interview introduction linkfest medicine methods microbiology Molecular Ecology, the journal Molecular Ecology views next generation sequencing NSF pedigree peer review phylogenetics politics population genetics quantitative genetics R science publishing software speciation STRUCTURE technical theory Uncategorized United States
Archives by date
Archives by month
Author Archives: kimgilbert
Recently, the question of how prevalent in nature are truly non-overlapping generations has piqued my interest. There are many methodologies which make the assumption that generations are non-overlapping. Or in other cases, it is a simplification we may make to … Continue reading
In this line of work, we have all encountered tasks that are tedious, time consuming, and repetitive. (Or if not, maybe give it a bit more time.) When confronted with these situations, people tend to fall into one of two … Continue reading
As we all slowly trickle back from the recent SSE meeting in Snowbird, we’ll each be posting our own thoughts and summaries of the conference. I personally had a fantastic time, met a lot of great people, and saw a … Continue reading
For those of you who find yourselves in Kelowna, British Columbia this week, you are hopefully enjoying yourself at the annual Canadian Society for Ecology and Evolution (CSEE) meeting!
A great migration is soon upon us. I’m not talking about wildebeest, caribou, bar-headed geese, sandhill cranes, or any other of these amazing migratory feats.
It is quite clear that humans play a major role in altering ecosystems today. Historic migration of human populations has been shown to have many interesting associated evolutionary consequences1,2. Worldwide travel makes it difficult to stop anything from going anywhere, … Continue reading
It’s that time of year again, where conifers across the globe are chopped down and taken into people’s homes or workplaces in celebration of Christmas. According to the IUFRO (International Organizations of Forest Organizations), over 80 million trees are consumed … Continue reading