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invasive species PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 16 invasive species PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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We have 16 invasive species PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

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EASTBIO: Next-generation technologies for the biosurveillance of marine invasive species.

Invasive species are one of the biggest causes of global biodiversity loss and species extinction, represent a major threat to food security and livelihoods, and are a potent vector in the emergence and spread of wildlife, livestock and human diseases. Read more

Ecosystem functioning: a Southern and Northern Hemisphere freshwater comparison

Project Background. Freshwater ecosystems provide key ecosystem services but are among the most threatened globally due to pollution, eutrophication, overexploitation, land-use change and invasive species (Dudgeon et al. Read more

Understanding extinction risk in the Anthropocene

We live in a humanized world in which even the most remote areas have been affected by the actions of our species. Human impacts have caused a widespread loss of biodiversity, to the point that we have likely entered the sixth mass extinction event on Earth, the first primarily caused by humans. Read more

Award details Award details Nutrient impacts on reef endolithic communities and parrotfish feeding, Geography – MSc by Research (Part-Funded)

Location. Geography, Streatham Campus, Exeter. The University of Exeter’s College of Life and Environmental Sciences is inviting applications for a fees only MSc by Research studentship funded by the Bertarelli Foundation to commence 26 September 2022 or as soon as possible thereafter. Read more
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Microbial Response to Global Change

In some from or fashion, every lifeform on Earth has been impacted by human activity, including microorganisms. Many of these microbes are involved in global biogeochemical cycling, breaking down or converting essential elements such as carbon and nitrogen. Read more

Project at Queen's University Belfast: Environmental DNA from Fasciola parasites as a novel biomarker to improve agriculture in the UK

Fasciola hepatica, usually termed "the temperate liver fluke", is found worldwide and causes disease known as fasciolosis. This infection caused by helminth parasites, primarily impacts on ruminant production, including within the UK and many other European countries. Read more

Self Funded PhD project: Biological Evaluation of Ruthenium (II) complexes Targeted against Breast Cancers (BRUT BC)

MCF-7 cells are primary tumour invasive breast ductal carcinoma which have both oestrogen and progesterone receptors. Tumour necrosis factor alpha (TNF alpha) inhibits the growth of MCF-7 breast cancer cells. Read more

Conservation of pollinator biodiversity and sustainable management of pollination services in agroecosystems

Wild and managed pollinators provide a wide range of benefits to society in terms of contributions to food security, farmer and beekeeper livelihoods, social and cultural values, as well as the maintenance of wider biodiversity and ecosystem stability. Read more

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