Natural History Museum (map)
Sars' gate 1
0562 OSLO Norway
Doctorial Candidate Nanna Rosing-Schow at Natural History Museum will be defending the thesis «The Sveconorwegian pegmatite province: Identifying the parameters controlling the abundance and genesis of the pegmatites for the degree of Philosophiae Doctor.
Doctorial Candidate Franziska Franeck at Natural History Museum will be defending the thesis Perspectives on the Great Ordovician Biodiversification Event: local to global patterns.
Doctorial Candidate José Pedro Moreirão Cerca Monteiro de Oliveira at Natural History Museum will be defending the thesis On the origin of cryptic species: Insights from the Stygocapitella species complex for the degree of Philosophiae Doctor.
M.Sc Trude Magnussen at Natural History Museum will be defending the thesis Integrative taxonomy and systematics of Allodia Winnertz (Diptera, Mycetophilidae) for the degree of Philosophiae Doctor.
Hei, alle påmeldte til årets todagers NiN-kurs!
Da har Artsdatabanken laget sider for lenkene til presentasjonene/foredragene:
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Det blir altså ikke noe live streaming/webinar. Dere får til gjengjeld en svært fleksibel løsning, og kan drive selvstudium når det passer.
Vi kan ikke love at alt av foredrag er på plass "på dagen", men de legges ut så fort vi får til under de rådende arbeidsforhold.
Dere vil få en blanding av live-opptak fra 2019 og skrivebordsopptak fra 2020. Siden noen av presentasjonene er tilnærmet identiske med fjorårets, så vil formodentlig 2019-opptakene være bedre, siden disse er live auditoriumsopptak.
Vi jobber nå med et nettskjema med NiN-spørsmål som vi prøver lage slik at dere lærer mer om NiN og kartlegging av å fylle det ut, og at det ikke bare er en øvelse dere gjør for å få tilsendt en PDF med bekreftelse på deltagelse på vårt digitale NiN-kurs 2020.
Årets kursbekreftelse blir da likeverdig med tidligere års.
Vi sender dere mail med lenke til nettskjemaet når dette er klart.
NHM 13. mars + oppdatert 16. mars med lenker for 2020
Natur i Endring 2.0: We would like to showcase our new version of the app for citizen science data collection. We implemented some new features and we would like to get some feedback and motivate you to test out the app in the field. Any constructive criticism and new ideas are welcome.
As a measure to prevent spread of Coronavirus the seminar has been cancelled.
«Regjeringen foreslår at driftshvilen i Svea/Lunckefjell avsluttes, og at det settes i gang opprydding etter gruvevirksomheten. Det vises til omtale under programkategori 17.40 Statlig eierskap og kap. 900, post 31 Miljøtiltak Svea og Lunckefjell» (Prop. 1 S (2017–2018)).
Dimension-reduction techniques are a useful class of methods in the toolbox of any ecologist. Dimension-reduction techniques, better known as ordination, have been applied in ecology for more than 50 years. In recent years, a more statistically correct method, called Generalized Linear Latent Variable Models (GLLVMs) has become available. GLLVMs are a model-based approach to ordination, but are also known as Joint Species Distribution Models (JSDMs).
In this seminar, Bert van der Veen, who is a PhD candidate in statistics at NIBIO and NTNU, will give an overview of GLLVMs and outline some of their connections to more classical ordination methods.
Fire has been a key factor in shaping the ecology of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem for thousands of years. Native plant species evolved adaptations so they survive and, in some cases, flourish after periodic fires. But as the climate becomes hotter and drier, the fire patterns in the boreal forests in North-West America are changing. Big and severe fires are now burning with higher frequency, and this could pose a threat to the resilience of these complex ecosystems. What does that mean for the forests of the future?
In this seminar, Trond Simensen, who has recently been a visiting scholar at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, will present research from Yellowstone and other boreal forests in the northern Rocky Mountains.
Land surface model parametrization using machine learning - Ph.D. project outline
By Lasse Keetz
NiN update by Rune Halvorsen
The presentation will be in Norwegian
Big data analysis using Google Earth Engine (GEE), by Vegar Bakkestuen
Eva Lieungh Eriksen will give a presentation titled Planet of the Plants, aimed at teachers on "Faglig-pedagogisk" day: Why is the planet chemically imbalanced, what are the trees really up to, and how are these questions related? In the global cycles of matter and energy a single plant seems very small, but plants shape our planet in more ways than most people realise through physics, chemistry and biology. This talk will present the place of plants in the Earth Systems, with familiar Norwegian examples.
Øyvind Sunde at the Natural History Museum will be defending the thesis "Mineralogy and geochemistry of pegmatites in the Larvik Plutonic Complex, Norway" for the degree of PhD.
By Lea-Rebekka Tonjer
Peter and Eva have been to NCAR in Boulder, Colorado to learn about the Community Terrestrial Systems Model (CTSM) and its new vegetation module, the Functionally Assembled Terrestrial Ecosystem Simulator (FATES). Eva will introduce the models, and Peter will talk about his experience using FATES.
Linking plant stress responses and microbial communities. Development of novel experimental methods. By Åshild Fandango Kapperud
Meld deg på HER innen 4.mars 2019
I dette seminaret blir det gjennomgang av Øyvind Lynnes oppgave om utbredelsesmodellering, spesifikt for kalkkrevende planter i Oslo-området.
Welcome to the seminar "Tracking crowberry: Spatio-temporal colonisation patterns of Empetrum nigrum ssp. hermaphroditum at an alpine spoil heap", by PhD fellow Jan Sulavik from the Department of Environmental Sciences at Western Norway University of Applied Sciences (HVL) / Sogndal.
Welcome to the seminar “Urban biodiversity: measurement and modelling challenges for a policy-relevant ecology”, where professor Olav Skarpaas (GEco group) will present some ongoing work on biodiversity in Oslo.
Many cities are situated in areas with high biodiversity. Oslo offers an excellent example of this challenging combination of being both a human and a biodiversity hotspot. Olav will present methodological challenges as well as solutions to quantifying rare biodiversity elements and assess the magnitude of human impact. This involves uncertainties at several levels, but may serve as a starting point for defining and estimating reference states and building biodiversity and ecosystem accounts.
We are pleased to announce an exciting double seminar by two visiting bioinformatics scientists from the University of Helsinki:
Dental ecometrics: modeling relationships of mammalian communities, vegetation and climate now and in the past, by Indrė Žliobaitė.
Machine learning approaches for predicting dominant vegetation types based on climatic averages and extremes, by Rita Beigaitė.
Julie Brastein Halvorsen vil fortelle om sin masteroppgave om urbane natursystemer i Oslo, med artsregistreringer og NiN-kartlegging i fin målestokk.
In the seminar "Modelling spatial dynamics in plant ecology: a review" PhD fellow Eva L. Eriksen invites us to a discussion of structures in a topic that spans from local population dynamics to global dynamic vegetation models.