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Displaying posts with the tag: is_archive

Collaboration: All the things we cannot see (alone).

Posted by , on 3 June 2019

By Miriam Rosenberg and Suparna Ray Most of what we know about axial patterning in insects comes from decades of careful, beautiful work done in flies. Thanks to the genetic ...

Team work, good science

Posted by , on 8 March 2018

You can find our recently published eLife paper here.   At the Euro-Evo-Devo meeting in Lisbao I saw a talk by Sylvie Rétaux and became hooked by a blind and ...

Why more is better in comparative developmental biology…

Posted by , on 26 January 2018

Our recent paper in “Nature” [1] deconstructs molecular arguments that have been used to homologize bilaterian nerve cords. Our work illustrates well the strength of the comparative approach and the ...

A Tale of Trunks or Zen and the art of doing a PhD

Posted by , on 1 September 2016

The story of this paper is also the story of my PhD. It begins as most papers and PhDs do: with a distinct and often unrelated starting project or plan. ...

Applications for the 122nd Embryology Course at the MBL in Woods Whole, MA are due February 2nd.

Posted by , on 16 January 2015

We invite you to apply for admission to the longest-running course in the history of Embryology. An intensive six-week laboratory and lecture course for advanced graduate students, postdoctoral fellows, and ...

Pan-American Society for Evolutionary Developmental Biology - Inaugural 2015 Meeting

Posted by , on 14 January 2015

We welcome you to join us for the inaugural meeting of the Pan-American Society for Evolutionary Developmental Biology, which will be held on the Clark Kerr Campus at the University ...

A day in the life of a shark lab

Posted by , on 31 October 2014

Hi! I am Nuria, a PhD student. I work in the Department of Cell Biology at the University of Santiago de Compostela (Spain). Our group, the BRAINSHARK group, has been ...

On the origins of species-specific size

Posted by , on 25 February 2014

by Jennifer L. Fish and Richard A. Schneider   “For every type of animal there is a most convenient size, and a large change in size inevitably carries with it ...

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