Eco and Evo Biology (@CornellEEB )

Eco and Evo Biology

Bio Department of Ecology & Evolutionary Biology at Cornell University
Location Ithaca, NY
Tweets 107
Followers 381
Following 82
Account created 20-10-2014 16:18:10
ID 2838208077

TweetDeck : Congrats to Lily Twining, Ryan Shipley, and David Winkler! Aquatic insects linked to migratory bird breeding success | Cornell Chronicle…

TweetDeck : Reminder! Evaluation of applications starts this week - we are looking for a Disease ecologist using computational, statistical, or mathematical approaches to understand disease dynamics.…

TweetDeck : 2019 DPW announced! Grassroots effort by EEB graduate students brings diverse candidates into grad applicant pipeline. Intended for juniors/masters applying Dec2019 ** Spread the word** to qualified students interested in Plant Sci, Entomology, or EEB Cornell Grad School @Cornellento

TweetDeck : Life Sciences Lecture Series starts tomorrow with Adrian Krainer telling us about using RNA splicing and a drug for spinal muscular atrophy! This series sponsored by #CornellOVPR #researchmatters

TweetDeck : Evo-Group and Cornell's EEB host 'EvoEvent: Exploring the Tree of Life’ on 9/24 to celebrate the diversity of comparative organismal research on Cornell’s campus.

Registration is open, and limited to 100!…

TweetDeck : Disease Ecologists! We are searching for a colleague studying math bio of infectious disease. If you use math, stats or computational approaches to model dynamics of infectious disease, informed by empirical data please apply! #jobs #eeid #mathbio

TweetDeck : We are looking for a colleague! @Cornell_EEB is searching for a Global Quantitative Ecologists with expertise in analyzing large data sets or modeling of processes from the ecosystem to regional or larger scales. #job #EEB #climate #bigdata

TweetDeck : 'Non-lethal isolation of chytrid fungi from amphibians’ Understanding global distribution and origin of Bd… us to sample the Earth. We can do that without killing adult amphibians… #chytrid #bd #frogs

TweetDeck : At some point in the past century, a frog-killing fungus was unintentionally exported from the Korean Peninsula. The result was one of the deadliest pathogens on the planet.