Gee Research Blog
Was Fermentation Key to Yeast Diversification?
Tue, 17 Feb 2015 15:30:43 +0000
From bread to beer, yeast has shaped our diets and our recreation for centuries. Recent research in GEE shows how humans have shaped the evolution of this important microorganism. As well as revealing the evolutionary origins of modern fission yeast, the new study published in Nature Genetics this month shows how techniques developed for detecting […]Read more...
Planning for the Future – Resilience to Extreme Weather
Thu, 15 Jan 2015 15:13:14 +0000
As climate change progresses, extreme weather events are set to increase in frequency, costing billions and causing immeasurable harm to lives and livelihoods. GEE’s Professor Georgina Mace contributed to the recent Royal Society report on “Resilience to Extreme Weather”, which predicts the future impacts of increasing extreme weather events, and evaluates potential strategies for improving […]
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Mon, 05 Jan 2015 11:33:21 +0000
Classifying a species as either extinct or extant is important if we are to quantify and monitor current rates of biodiversity loss, but it is rare that a biologist is handy to actually observe an extinction event. Finding the last member of a species is difficult, if not impossible, so extinction classifications are usually estimates […]Read more...
Changing Perspectives in Conservation
Thu, 18 Dec 2014 12:15:44 +0000
Our views of the importance of nature and our place within have changed dramatically over the the last century, and the prevailing paradigm has profound influences on conservation from the science that is conducted to the policies that are enacted. In a recent perspectives piece for Science, GEE’s Professor Georgina Mace considered the impacts that […]Read more...
Function Over Form: Phenotypic Integration and the Evolution of the Mammalian Skull
Mon, 08 Dec 2014 14:05:52 +0000
Our bodies are more than just a collection of independent parts – they are complex, integrated systems that rely upon precise coordination in order to function properly. In order for a leg to function as a leg, the bones, muscles, ligaments, nerves and blood vessels must all work together as an integrated whole. This concept, […]
The post Function Over Form:
Phenotypic Integration and the Evolution of the Mammalian Skull appeared first on GEE Research.
Contacts & Directions
The Department is mainly located in the Darwin Building on the main UCL campus. Information on how to find the Darwin Building is provided below.
Department of Genetics, Environment and Evolution
London WC1E 6BT
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The front entrance on Gower Street is not presently accessible, so please enter the Darwin Building via the Malet Place entrance and follow the signs. Malet Place, off Torrington Place, runs parallel with Gower Street. On entering Malet Place the building is set back (approx 50 feet) on your left. An alternative entrance to Malet Place is via the rear gate on Gordon Street.
See UCL map (map ref 4C)
General enquiries 020 7679 2246
Post-graduate enquiries 020 7679 7033
Undergraduate enquiries 020 7679 7169
Finance enquiries 020 7679 3746
Page last modified on 27 sep 13 16:58