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invertebrates PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 30 invertebrates PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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We have 30 invertebrates PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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Wider benefits of the National Pollinator Strategy

  Research Group: Applied Ecology Research Group (AERG)
Research Group. Applied Ecology Research Group. (AERG). Proposed supervisory team. Dr Alvin Helden. Dr Tom Ings. Several other members of Biology staff with interest in this subject area could be part of the team e.g., Dr Peter Brown and Dr Sarah Hart. Read more

Sex and sperm wars: the behavioural component of infertility

  Research Group: Centre for Biological Diversity
Why is infertility so common? From both evolutionary and mechanistic perspectives, infertility remains a puzzle. Read more

EASTBIO Integrating trees into agricultural landscapes to enhance biodiversity and associated ecosystem services

Tree planting is at the forefront of the current environmental agenda to mitigate climate change and the biodiversity crisis. For instance, the Scottish Government has a current target of planting 12,000 ha of trees per year, increasing to 15,000 ha from 2024. Read more

ParaHox homeobox genes in chordate evo-devo.

  Research Group: Scottish Oceans Institute
This project will use a comparative approach to dissect regulatory mechanisms and functions of the chordate ParaHox genes (Gsx, Xlox/Pdx1 and Cdx), analysing regulation of these genes in the invertebrate chordates, amphioxus (Branchiostoma) and the sea squirt (Ciona intestinalis), and a vertebrate (the chicken Gallus gallus). Read more

EASTBIO - Structural and biological characterisation of a novel virulence mechanism in Gram-negative pathogens

Gram-negative pathogens are responsible for major disease problems in humans and animals, and a better understanding of the mechanisms for how these bacteria cause infections is key to identify more effective ways to prevent and treat outbreaks. Read more

Assessing the vulnerability of high-elevation plant populations to abiotic and biotic stressors predicted under climate change

Project Advert. Scientific background. Climate change threatens the persistence of high-elevation, cold-adapted plants [1], both directly via changes in temperature and precipitation and indirectly through the upward expansion of low-elevation antagonists [2]. Read more

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