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dispersal PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 6 dispersal PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Estimating the dispersal capacity of Scottish blue mussel: From hydrodynamic modelling to genetic population structures
  Dr S Carboni
Application Deadline: 28 March 2019
This PhD project will investigate fundamental questions regarding the ecology, conservation and commercial production of blue mussel (Mytilus spp).
  Modelling the life history and dispersal of the alien seaweed Sargassum muticum in Scottish coastal waters
  Dr B Chen, Prof M Heath
Applications accepted all year round
This fully-funded 3.5 year studentship will remain open only until filled, but the preferred interview time is in middle March. So we recommend applying immediately.
  "Are we there yet?" Quantifying progress of invasive non-native species eradication using spatial capture-recapture and pedigree reconstruction.
  Prof X Lambin
Applications accepted all year round
Invasive non-native species (INNS) threaten biodiversity world-wide. In Scotland, introduced mammals including American mink, hedgehogs, grey squirrels and stoats damage multiple SPA or SAC designated areas.
  Marie Curie Early Stage Researcher: Studying the emergence of collective behaviours in microscopic bioinspired active materials
  Dr G Volpe
Application Deadline: 12 April 2019
Applications are invited for a 36-month PhD Studentship (Early Stage Researcher) fully funded by the H2020 Marie Sklodowska-Curie Action and available from September 2019.
  Interactions between introduced tree species and native mycorrhizal fungi in the UK
  Dr BJ Pickles
Applications accepted all year round
"Mycorrhizal symbioses are one of the most extensive and important biotic interactions in terrestrial ecosystems, typically providing plants with improved access to nutrients in exchange for carbohydrates produced via photosynthesis.
  Gliding motility in bacteria
  Dr E Hoiczyk
Applications accepted all year round
Motility is important for bacterial survival and facilitates colonisation and dispersal of bacteria. While swimming and type IV pili-based swarming is relatively well understood, gliding or adventurous motility, a form of surface-associated motility is still enigmatic.
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