THE VERTLUNCH PAGE—SPRING 2012 EDITION
This page is for use by participants in EEB 6480 Seminar in Vertebrate Biology a.k.a. VertLunch.
In alphabetical order:
Eric Schultz (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Ichthyology (freshwater and marine bony fish, functional ecology, life history evolution)
Kurt Schwenk (email@example.com) - Herpetology (lizards/snakes, functional and evolutionary morphology)
Mark Urban (firstname.lastname@example.org) - Herpetology (salamanders, community and landscape ecology)
Kentwood Wells (email@example.com) - Herpetology (frogs, social behavior, communication)
Who We Are
SPRING 2012 PICTURES ARE HERE! - IF YOUR PICTURE IS NOT HERE OR IF YOU WANT A DIFFERENT ONE, PLEASE EMAIL IT TO KURT (firstname.lastname@example.org)
How to Upload a Paper to This Site
- To upload a pdf use THIS FORM (note that you will be asked for username and password to access the form - contact Schultz, Schwenk or Wells to obtain)
- Once you have used the form to upload a pdf file, it will email you the hypertext to copy and paste below the proper date (while in 'edit' mode). For additional help on doing this, consult the instructions for hypertext links in Help.
Papers to Download for Discussion
Aquatic Origin of Vertebrates - Jeffrey Divino
Experimental Evidence of Population-Specific Marine Spatial Distributions of Chinook Salmon, Oncorhynchus tshawytscha - Heidi Golden
A novel female call incites male-female interaction and male-male competition in the Emei music frog, Babina daunchina - Johana Goyes
J. Cui et al. 2010. Female calling.pdf
Transcriptomics of environmental acclimatization and survival in wild adult Pacific sockeye salmon during spawning migration - Jon "the destroyer" Velotta
Energetic costs of mate-guarding in a whiptail lizard
SPRING BREAK - GO HOME
Do sharks have communities?
Killer cane toads - can they be stopped?
Check out the movie "Cane Toads: An Unnatural History" here.
Fish select novel habitats by responding to multiple cues. - Jessie Rack
Supplemental materials available here.
Gravid and non-gravid lizards respond to predator chemical cues differently