New research grants fund quantitative study of the deep-time evolution and diversity of vertebrates.
Two major grants will enhance the current research in the Goswami lab to reconstruct morphological evolution and modularity across tetrapods. This work will be carried out using advanced biological imaging techniques and quantitative analyses.
The annual Careers Forum takes place in the Garwood Lecture Theatre, from 6 – 7.30 and is followed by wine etc. in the Rock Room, where you are able to meet the speakers, and also Andy Walsh, the Careers Consultant within the UCL Careers Service who is responsible for Earth Sciences.
The Ainsa Deepwater Channel Project, Spanish Pyrenees
An Integrated Outcrop Study: Project Manager: Professor Kevin T. Pickering
Introduction to the Ainsa Channel System
The Ainsa Channel System, south-central Pyrenees, occurs in the oldest part of the Campodarbe Group, and it is of Upper Eocene age. The Ainsa Channel Complex is per- haps the most famous of the submarine channel outcrops within Western Europe. The Ainsa channels consist of two principal channel complexes (Ainsa I and Ainsa II) which are separated by thin- and very thin-bedded sandy turbidites and marls. The Ainsa I Channel Complex is an example of an erosional-depositional system. The Ainsa II Chan- nel Complex contains significant erosional cut-downs, with infill of essentially non- erosive sandy facies. The channel dimensions are at a seismic scale.