Archbold Biological Station, Biennial Report 1997-1998

Appendix G
Public Seminars Presented at Archbold Biological Station, 1997-1998

[Biennial Contents]


Thomas Eisner, Cornell University, 16 January, The Hidden Value of Nature

James Thomas Callahan, National Science Foundation, 30 January, Funding Opportunities for Research and Infrastructure at NSF

Roger A. Morse, Cornell University, 13 February, The Selection of a New Home by Swarming Honey Bees

Elena R. Alvarez-Buylla, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, 20 February, Demographic Genetics and Conservation of Tropical Rain Forest Tree Species: What Have We Learned From Cecropia obtusifolia (Moraceae)?

Arnold Grobman, (formerly of) Florida Museum of Natural History, 13 March, The Lizards of Virgin Gorda, British Virgin Islands

Michael P. Hamilton, James San Jacinto Mountains Reserve, University of California, 3 April, Virtual Reserves and Cyberspace Ecosystems: A New Role for Biological Field Stations in Community Based Biological Resource Planning and Management

Carlos de la Rosa, Riverwoods Field Laboratory, Lorida, Florida, 24 April, Conservation and Sustainable Use of Streams and Rivers in Central America: Experiences, Trends, and Prospects

Jack P. Hailman, University of Wisconsin, 15 May, Behavior of the Florida Scrub-Jay: A Progress Report on Compiling a Modern Ethogram with Comparative Emphasis

Carl E. Bock, University of Colorado, 22 May, Factors Controlling the Structure of Desert Grasslands: A Case Study from Southeastern Arizona

Ronald L. Myers, The Nature Conservancy, 12 June, Applying Fire Regime Concepts to Nature Preserves: What We Have Learned from Red Hill

Arnold van der Valk, Iowa Lakeside Laboratory, Ames, 25 September, Long-term Experimental Studies of the Vegetation Dynamics of Prairie Wetlands

Frank W. Davis, National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis, Santa Barbara, 16 October, GIS Analyses of 20th Century Wildfires in Central Coastal California

Daniel Gagnon, University of Quebec at Montreal, 20 November, Dynamics, Monitoring and Restoration of Threatened Wild Ginseng Populations in Canada

David S. Maehr, University of Kentucky, 11 December, Comparative Ecology and Conservation Strategies for the Bobcat, Black Bear, and Panther in South Florida


Alan R. Berkowitz, Institute of Ecosystem Studies, Millbrook, N.Y., 15 January, Ecologists and Educators: Essential Partners in Helping Others to Inquire

Randall W. Parkinson, Florida Institute of Technology, 12 February, A 100,000 Year History of Florida’s East Coast Beaches and Barrier Islands

Ian Newton, Institute of Terrestrial Ecology, United Kingdom, 25 & 26 February, Effects of Modern Agricultural Practice on European Bird Populations & Lifetime Reproduction in Sparrowhawks

Shijin Hu, University of California, Berkley, 3 March, Effects of Elevated CO2 on Plant-Microbial Nitrogen Partitioning: Facilitation of Ecosystem Carbon Storage

Patrick J. Bohlen, Institute of Ecosystems Studies, Millbrook, N.Y., 5 March, Nutrient Inputs and Soil Biota as Regulators of Nutrient Retention and Loss in Corn Agroecosystems

Michel A. Cavigelli, W.K. Kellogg Biological Station, Michigan State University, 11 March, Spatial Variability and Ecosystem Consequences of Soil Microbial Community Structure

David W. Winkler, Cornell University, 12 March, Causes and Consequences of Variation in the Timing of Breeding in Tree Swallows

Karl V. Krombein and Beth B. Norden, National Museum of Natural History, 14 April, A Diversity of Organisms Associated With an Ant Plant in Sri Lanka

Carol L. Lippincott, University of Florida, 16 April, Ecological Resilience, Functional Equivalence, and Invasive Species: A Grass Example

Jared Verner, US Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Research Station, Forestry Sciences Laboratory, Fresno, 17 April, Managing for Spotted Owls: Fitting Conservation Strategies to Existing Forest Landscapes

John M. Sivinski, Center for Medical, Agricultural & Veterinary Entomology, Gainesville, Florida, 7 May, Phoretic Flies: Papparazzi of the Bug World, Who Wait for Their Hosts to do Something Interesting

Jack A. Stanford, Flathead Lake Biological Station, The University of Montana, 17 September, Endangered Species, Biodiversity and Environmental Change: Conserving Natural Resources in the Crown of the Continent Ecosystem

Russell P. Balda, Northern Arizona University, 1 October, Predicting Cognitive Traits from Natural History Data

Michael W. Binford, University of Florida, 19 November, Human-environment Interactions in the Bolivian Altiplano: Climate, Limnology and Tiwanaku Ecosystems

Archbold Biological Station, 10 December, Current Research at Archbold Biological Station 1998 Fall Symposium

Biennial Contents | Top

Archbold Biological Station, 13 April 2000
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