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 mutation 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
Category Archives: Molecular Ecology views
As you may have noticed. But I did take a lot of nice photos, anyway. More thoughts on Evolution 2013 forthcoming. It was a great meeting!
From the Laboratory of Geographic Information Systems (LASIG) – Landscape Genetics Group – at the Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne (EPFL), Stephane Joost sends along his view of molecular ecology—from high altitude. Joost’s group applies geographic information systems (GIS) in … Continue reading
Via the MolecularEcologistView tag on Flickr, Philippe Henry sends images of his doctoral dissertation work on American pika (Ochotona princeps) in the central Coast Mountains of British Colubmia. To understand the pikas’ population genetic structure, he captured DNA samples using … Continue reading
Sean Hoban, a postdoc at the Università di Ferrara, Italy, sends along these photos from his Ph.D. fieldwork on endangered butternut trees in beautiful Shenandoah National Park, USA. Many more pictures of Sean’s field work in forests across the eastern … Continue reading
Jill Hamilton sends in her view of molecular ecology in action: After a long day of clipping spruce buds from trees for DNA extraction there was a need to process the samples a bit further as we reached our sample … Continue reading
Contributor Kim Gilbert’s photos of molecular ecology in action. Here’s a gallery of all Kim’s photos of lab work, a bird census, and a panoramic view of lodgepole pine.
Our first response to the call for photos of molecular ecology in action. And what happens if those traps aren’t placed carefully in a tidal zone?
Molecular Ecology Notes published its first issue back in March 2001 – an issue containing a brief editorial, four technical notes, and 35 primer notes. The latter, brief papers describing new primer pairs useful for studying natural populations, have been … Continue reading