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ecological modelling PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 112 ecological modelling PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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We have 112 ecological modelling PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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Drivers of life history variation in flatworms

This project is part of the. DPhil in Biology at the University of Oxford. The SalGo lab, Aboobaker lab and Jackson lab at the Department of Biology of Oxford University invite joint applications for a PhD in the area of life history theory, population/community ecology, ecological modelling, and parasitology. Read more
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The ecological function of trees outside woodland on the colonisation of woodland creation sites

New woodland creation is at the forefront of UK’s environmental policy agenda (Defra 2021). Although there has been an overall increase in UK woodland extent in recent decades (Forestry Research, 2022) many woodland species continue to decline. Read more

Understanding the role of animals as predators of disease vectors: An overlooked ecosystem service?

A mountain of evidence in the scientific literature suggests that biodiversity provides important ecosystem services for humans. One aspect that has been particularly well studied is agricultural pest control, where animals such as birds and bats are often known to save farmers hundreds of dollars per hectare per year. Read more

Balancing human & biodiversity needs from agricultural landscapes.

Project Highlights. ·      Contribute to a greater understanding of the impacts of agricultural practice on biodiversity. ·      Increase our understanding of the links between agriculture, biodiversity and ecosystem services. Read more

Ancient woodlands and development-related threats: How can we develop effective, targeted mitigation to protect these valuable ‘Keepers of Time’?

Ancient woodlands provide some of Great Britain’s most biodiverse and culturally significant habitats. Current planning policy aims to protect these ‘irreplaceable’ habitats from the direct and indirect impacts of nearby development. Read more

Redrawing the lines of battle in coral reef fish communities

Coexistence of competing species in ecological communities is made possible by co-evolved “rules of engagement”. During competition, these rules enable contest resolution through avoidance or signals, without the need to escalate to direct attacks, which prevents unnecessary energy loss for both individuals. Read more

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