Felpa Girocollo Bambino Ragazzo qualità Basic Top Fashionable ve $17 Felpa Girocollo Bambino Ragazzo Basic Top qualità Top ve Abbigliamento Bambini e ragazzi Felpe Felpe senza cappuccio Felpa Girocollo Bambino Ragazzo qualità Basic Top Fashionable ve Bambino,/bequest293869.html,Ragazzo,qualità,Felpa,$17,mauritiuswestcoast.com,Abbigliamento , Bambini e ragazzi , Felpe , Felpe senza cappuccio,Basic,Top,Top,Girocollo,ve $17 Felpa Girocollo Bambino Ragazzo Basic Top qualità Top ve Abbigliamento Bambini e ragazzi Felpe Felpe senza cappuccio Bambino,/bequest293869.html,Ragazzo,qualità,Felpa,$17,mauritiuswestcoast.com,Abbigliamento , Bambini e ragazzi , Felpe , Felpe senza cappuccio,Basic,Top,Top,Girocollo,ve
Evolution Letters seeks to fill three positions to begin early 2022: Communications Editor, Preprints Editor, and Associate Editor.
Applications are due Friday, 17 December. Continue reading to learn more.
The SSE Diversity Committee (DC) seeks to add two new members starting in late January of 2022. The DC works to support members from all backgrounds through several main actions: by broadening representation to the SSE Executive Council, by pursuing initiatives that support historically excluded groups, and by creating an inclusive, accessible environment at the Evolution conference and in evolutionary biology in general.
Applications are due December 20. Continue reading to learn more.
We are pleased to announce the results of this year’s election for SSE Council. Please join me in welcoming Kelly Zamudio (President-Elect), Courtney Murren (Treasurer), Hanna Kokko (Non-North American Vice President), and Councilors Angélica Cibrián-Jaramillo, Daniel Bolnick, and Regina Baucom. These positions will start January 1, 2022. Thank you to everyone who participated in this year’s election!
The Evolution Joint Meeting Committee is pleased to welcome two new Assistant Chief Meeting Organizers: Brian Hollis and Alex Wong. With Chief Meeting Organizer Howard Rundle, the new organizers will help plan and run the annual Evolution meeting, including producing the scientific program and interfacing with the society councils and the professional conference organizer. Thank you Dr. Hollis and Dr. Wong for your commitment!
The ASN/SSE/SSB Inclusiveness, Diversity, Equity, and Access (IDEA) Award is given to a person or group at any career stage who has strengthened the ecology and evolutionary biology community by promoting inclusiveness and diversity in our fields. Nominations will be due January 15, 2022. Learn more and apply here.
The SSE Presidents’ Award for Outstanding Dissertation Paper in Evolution recognizes an outstanding PhD dissertation paper published in an issue of the journal Evolution during a given calendar year. Nominations will be due January 31, 2022. Learn more and apply here.
As part of SSE Council’s 2020 commitment to actions to increase inclusion of and support for members of historically excluded groups, the ASN, SSB, and SSE Diversity Committees will be distributing a survey to our members to identify areas where the societies could work to be more inclusive and better serve our diverse memberships. The survey, created by the Diversity Committees and McKinley Advisors, was crucially shaped by input from interviews with a small group of tri-society community members. Your responses to this survey will inform our efforts to make our ecology and evolutionary biology community more welcoming and inclusive. Members, keep an eye out for the survey in your inbox soon!
The Evolution Highlights series showcases some of the interesting and varied papers published within the last few years in Evolution. The goal of these Evolution Highlights is to let our readers learn more about how the highlighted study came into existence and to invite the authors to share stories and tips from the perspective of a recently published author. We welcome nominations and self-nominations for this series.
Here we highlight "Quantifying the relative contributions of the X chromosome, autosomes, and mitochondrial genome to local adaptation." Evolution Highlight by Clementine Lasne.
The Society for the Study of Evolution was founded in March, 1946. The objectives of the Society for the Study of Evolution are the promotion of the study of organic evolution and the integration of the various fields of science concerned with evolution. The Society publishes the scientific journal Evolution and co-publishes Evolution Letters along with the European Society of Evolutionary Biology. SSE also holds annual meetings in which scientific findings on evolutionary biology are presented and discussed.
This year, we celebrate SSE's 75th anniversary. Learn more about the history of SSE and how we're celebrating here.
by Jewel Tomasula I had brought back thousands of plant samples from my field season in the salt marsh and was ready to genotype them: the next big step in my PhD research in spring of 2020. My data sheets were ready to be filled in, and my PCR primers were in my online shopping […]
by Sasha Mushegian The naturalist sciences are for anyone who likes noticing things. Knowing even a tiny amount about plants, birds and insects makes every glance at your surroundings more interesting. Every weed you see sprouting from a crack in a sidewalk, every strand of a spiderweb you notice threading through a chain-link fence, gives […]
The post Black Birders’ Week, protest, and liberation in the outdoors appeared first on SSE Community Blog.
By Leandro R. Monteiro “The evil in the world comes almost always from ignorance, and goodwill can cause as much damage as ill-will if it is not enlightened”. Albert Camus, “The Plague” This quotation from the book “The Plague” by Albert Camus serves as an opening for David Sloan Wilson’s 2019 work “This view of […]
by Sasha Mushegian At the beginning of March, I flew to Berlin for an intensive course in programming for evolutionary biology. At the time, Italy was shutting down due to COVID-19, but the rest of Europe was relatively quiet; the first officially diagnosed case was announced in Berlin the morning that my classmates and I […]
By Maridel Fredericksen Living all around us, but largely unknown, is a single family of bizarre wasps that likely contains more species than all vertebrates combined. Unlike widely-known wasps like hornets or yellow jackets, they are not a household name. That might be because the only name they have is their Latin family name, the […]
The post The wasps that haunted Darwin are now his namesake appeared first on SSE Community Blog.