Naturhistorisk museum (kart)
Sars' gate 1
Naturhistorisk museums serie med fagseminar om biologisk og geologisk mangfold og de naturprosesser som former dette mangfoldet.
Konseptet tangled bank refererer til den avsluttende paragrafen i Charles Darwins On the Origin of Species (1859):
[. . .] It is interesting to contemplate an entangled bank, clothed with many plants of many kinds, with birds singing on the bushes, with various insects flitting about, and with worms crawling through the damp earth, and to reflect that these elaborately constructed forms, so different from each other, and dependent on each other in so complex a manner, have all been produced by laws acting around us. [. . .]
As a measure to prevent spread of Coronavirus the seminar has been cancelled.
Seminar by Mario Vallejo-Marin (University of Stirling) on "Buzz pollination: The ecology and evolution of buzzing bees and vibrating flowers " and Christian Parisod (University of Bern) on "Transposons and genome evolution in natural plant populations."
Wednesday December 4th the Tangled Bank Seminar will be given by Sebastian Höhna at Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München on "Estimating diversification rates from phylogenies with extinct and extant taxa".
Wednesday November 27th the Tangled Bank Seminar will be given by Scott Lidgard at The Field Museum, Chicago (IL, USA). More information on the talk soon.
Monday November 4th the Tangled Bank Seminar will be given by Pavel Stopka on "Proteomic architecture of chemical communication".
Tuesday October 29th the Tangled Bank Seminar will be given by Carl Simpson on "How colonial animals evolve".
Following the PhD defense of GS Seethapathy at the Department of Pharmacy, the opponents have kindly agreed to give talks in our Tangled Bank seminar series.
Tangled Bank Seminar by Johan Dahlgren (University of Southern Denmark) on "Aging in plants – what do we really know?"
On the occasion of the retirement of Professor Trond Schumacher, you are invited to a special seminar on Ascomycete Evolution and Systematics. The program includes international experts, collaborators of Trond and previous students.
Tangled Bank Seminar by Martin Grube (University of Graz) on "Lichens as models of symbiotic complexity " and Ester Gaya (Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew) on "What are fungi and why are they important?"
Tangled Bank Seminar by Daniel Hooper at Cornell University on "Chromosome inversions and reproductive isolation in an avian hybrid zone".
Tangled Bank Seminar by Sylvain Glémin (University of Rennes) on "Dynamics of mating system evolution and its genomic consequences in wheat relatives (Aegilops/Triticum)" and Johanna Leppälä (Umeå University) on "Postzygotic reproductive isolation at different levels of genetic divergence".
Tangled Bank seminar by Thom van Dooren from University of Sydney (Australia) on "A world in a shell: The disappearing snails of Hawaii"
Tangled Bank Seminar Ida M. Mienna from NTNU University Museum and on "Combining species occurrence data and molecular phylogenies can reveal hidden patterns of diversity and endemism".
Tangled Bank Seminar by Tinde van Andel (Naturalis Biodiversity Center at Leiden) on the "Rice of the ancestors" and Ola Westengen (NMBU) on "Sorghum genetic diversity in Africa and the role of local seed systems".
Wednesday December 12 the Tangled Bank Seminar will be held by Bastian Star from Centre for Ecological and Evolutionary Synthesis (CEES), Department of Biosciences (UiO) and Freek T. Bakker from Wageningen University & Research (Netherlands)
Thursday November 22 the Tangled Bank Seminar will be held by Carrie Joy Andrew of the EVOGENE group at Department of Biosciences (UiO) and Trond Simensen of the GEco group at NHM.
Thursday October 25 Tommaso Pizzari of University of Oxford and Charlotta Kvarnemo of University of Gothenburg will give a Tangled Bank Seminar on "The polyandry revolution" and "The many mysteries of monogamy", respectively.
The day before the disputation of Lene Liebe Delsett October 5 a seminar will be organized with the opponents. The talks will be in a popularized format and understandable for all, including geologists and biologists. This also marks the very first Tangled Bank Seminar at the Natural History Museum.