Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

Laurence D. Mueller, Department Chair
321 Steinhaus Hall
949-824-6006
http://ecoevo.bio.uci.edu/

Overview

Ecology and evolutionary biology deals with the establishment of adaptations over evolutionary time and with the organismal function in ecological time. Faculty in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology study questions pertinent at a variety of levels of biological organization, from molecular aspects of evolution, to organismal structure and performance, to the ecology of ocean ecosystems. Research is conducted in both the laboratory and field and includes work on a variety of organisms from phages and bacteria, to higher plants and animals. Primary attention is given to evolutionary, ecological, and functional questions rather than to particular habitats or taxa. Faculty and graduate student research is often collaborative and interdisciplinary in approach. Departmental research activities include physiological ecology energetics, plant-herbivore and plant-pollinator interactions, microbial ecology and coevolution, quantitative genetics, life history evolution, population and reproductive ecology, community ecology and biogeography. These research endeavors provide a balance between empirical and theoretical approaches to evolutionary, organismal, and ecological problems.

Undergraduate Major in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

In the 21st century, biologists in fields ranging from medicine to global change biology increasingly incorporate ecological and evolutionary ideas in their research. The major in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology encourages students to understand and appreciate important linkages between biological disciplines. The major is very broad, including components of evolutionary biology, ecology, and physiology. Faculty interests are also broad and include the evolution of aging, conservation biology, restoration ecology, biogeography, plant and animal population and community ecology, the evolution of infectious disease, evolutionary physiology, behavioral ecology, host-disease interactions, evolutionary genetics, genetics of invasive species, and plant population biology. Following graduation, students will be especially well prepared to enter graduate programs in either ecology or evolution for advanced study. The major also provides the foundation to pursue careers in governmental and non-governmental environmental organizations, as well as professional schools. The Department considers undergraduate experience in research an integral component of a scientific education, and majors are encouraged to participate in BIO SCI 199, in which they will be mentored by an individual faculty member within the Department.

Requirements for the B.S. Degree in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

All students must meet the University Requirements.
All students must meet the School Requirements.
Major Requirements
A. Required Major Courses:
BIO SCI E106 Processes in Ecology and Evolution
BIO SCI E107 Seminar in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
STATS 8 Introduction to Biological Statistics
B. Upper-Division Laboratories:
BIO SCI E115L Evolution Laboratory
BIO SCI E166L Field Biology
and select one of the following:
Developmental and Cell Biology Laboratory
Habitats and Organisms
Physiology Laboratory
Image Analysis in Biological Research
Evolution and the Environment Laboratory
Biology of Birds Lab
Field Freshwater Ecology
Biochemistry Laboratory
Molecular Biology Laboratory
Experimental Microbiology Laboratory
Advanced Immunology Laboratory
Advanced Microbiology Laboratory
Virus Engineering Laboratory
Virology and Immunology Laboratory
Advanced Molecular Lab Techniques
Neurobiology Laboratory
One laboratory can be satisfied with completion of Excellence in Research in the Biological Sciences.
C. Upper-Division Biology Electives:
Select one of the following:
Cell Biology
Developmental Biology
Cell, Developmental, and Molecular Biology of Plants
Human Physiology
Neurobiology and Behavior
and select three four-unit courses from the following:
BIO SCI E118–E190. BIO SCI 199 Research is strongly encouraged.

Double majors within the Francisco J. Ayala School of Biological Sciences or with Public Health Sciences, Biomedical Engineering: Premedical, Nursing Science, or Pharmaceutical Sciences are not permitted.

Sample Program — Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Freshman
Fall Winter Spring
BIO SCI 93BIO SCI 94BIO SCI E1062
CHEM 1ACHEM 1BCHEM 1C- 1LC
Lower-Division Writing1Lower-Division Writing1Lower-Division Writing1
BIO SCI 2A  
Sophomore
Fall Winter Spring
BIO SCI 97BIO SCI 98BIO SCI 99
CHEM 51ACHEM 51B- 51LBCHEM 51C- 51LC
MATH 2A or 5AMATH 2B or 5BSTATS 8
CHEM 1LD  
BIO SCI 194S  
Junior
Fall Winter Spring
BIO SCI E107U-D Bio. Sci. electiveBIO SCI E115L
PHYSICS 3APHYSICS 3B- 3LBPHYSICS 3C- 3LC
Bio. Sci. researchBio. Sci. researchU-D Bio. Sci. elective
BIO SCI 100General EducationBio. Sci. research
Senior
Fall Winter Spring
BIO SCI E166LU-D Bio. Sci. electiveU-D Bio. Sci. elective
U-D LabBio. Sci. researchGeneral Education
Bio.Sci. researchGeneral EducationBio. Sci. research
Elective  
1

Students have the option of taking HUMAN 1AS, HUMAN 1BS, HUMAN 1CS or WRITING 39A, WRITING 39B, WRITING 39C in order to fulfill the lower-division writing requirement.

2

BIO SCI E106 is offered in all three quarters, is a prerequisite for many upper-division courses and may be taken at any time after completion of BIO SCI 94.

Graduate Program in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

The graduate program offers both the Plan I M.S. and the Ph.D. in Biological Sciences.

Students are required to complete a minimum of five core courses during their first six academic quarters. Two of those courses are required graduate-level courses that all students must take:
ECO EVO 204 Writing Grant Proposals (typically in the second year)
ECO EVO 207 Quantitative Methods in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (typically in the first year)
In addition students must take one course each in the areas of Physiology (P), Ecology (EC), and Evolution (EV). Although all three courses can be taken at the graduate level (G), one of the three courses may be taken as an upper-division undergraduate course (U). The list of acceptable courses is currently limited to:
ECO EVO 208 Ecological and Evolutionary Physiology (GP)
ECO EVO 227 Plant Physiological Ecology (GP)
PHYSIO 206A Introduction to Medical Physiology (GP)
PHYSIO 206B Introduction to Medical Physiology (GP)
ANATOMY 201 Human Gross Anatomy (GP)
BIO SCI E109 Human Physiology (UP)
BIO SCI E127 Physiological Plant Ecology (UP)
BIO SCI E138 Comparative Animal Physiology (UP)
BIO SCI E139 Animal Sensing and Motion (UP)
BIO SCI E145 Animal Coloration and Vision (UP)
BIO SCI E170 Mechanical Physiology (UP)
BIO SCI E183 Exercise Physiology (UP)
BIO SCI E188 Introduction to Insect Physiology (UP)
ECO EVO 205 Special Topics in Ecology (GEC)
ECO EVO 251 Population Dynamics in Ecology, Epidemiology, and Medicine (GEC)
BIO SCI E118 Ecosystem Ecology (UEC)
BIO SCI E151 Population Dynamics in Ecology, Epidemiology, and Medicine (UEC)
BIO SCI E166L Field Biology (UEC)
BIO SCI E186 Population and Community Ecology (UEC)
ECO EVO 206 Special Topics in Evolution (GEV)
BIO SCI E153 Functional and Structural Evolutionary Genomics (UEV)
BIO SCI E154 Genetics and Human History (UEV)
BIO SCI E168 Evolution (UEV)

If a student wishes to request an exception (an exemption or a substitution), the student must submit a written request justifying the reason to the Graduate Advisor. The Graduate Advisor and the student’s Advisory Committee (or prior to the formation of the Advisory Committee, the Prescription Committee) will decide whether to grant the request.

Students who enter the program through the Gateway Program are required to take ECO EVO 204 and one additional course at either the undergraduate or graduate level in the dissertation topic area. The student and his/her thesis advisor should decide which particular course would be most appropriate.

Students are required to maintain a grade point average of B or greater in the five core courses required for that student. The grade of B- is not considered a passing grade for a graduate student. Students must pass the five core courses by the end of their second academic year. Students failing to meet this requirement may be asked to leave the program. In the event a student receives an Incomplete in any of the core courses, the deficiency must be cleared by the deadline specified by the Graduate Advisor. Any extensions of this deadline require approval by the Graduate Advisor.

To ensure that all students gain teaching experience, all students are required to serve as Teaching Assistants for a minimum of one quarter for M.S. students and three quarters for Ph.D. students. These are minima, and students may teach additional quarters during their program.

Each entering graduate student chooses a faculty advisor and a three-person advisory committee for guidance, with whom the student meets at least twice each year. All students are encouraged to submit a research proposal to their advisory committee during their first year of residency. A comprehensive proposal is required before the end of the first year for M.S. students and before advancement to candidacy for Ph.D. students. The progress of each student is reviewed by the student’s advisory committee, together with the Graduate Advisor, twice each academic year.

Doctoral students who Advance to Candidacy meet the M.S. degree requirements, and can receive the M.S. degree by submitting the M.S. degree advancement to candidacy paperwork, and then submitting the M.S. degree completion paperwork in a subsequent quarter. 

The normative time for completion of the Ph.D. is five years, and the maximum time permitted is seven years. All requirements for the M.S. degree should be completed within two years, with a maximum of three years allowed for completion of the program. Advancement to doctoral candidacy by an oral examination is expected during the third year for students entering with a B.A. or B.S. or during the second year for those entering with an M.A. or M.S.

Applicants for this program should have a solid undergraduate program in biology and ecology, emphasizing both research and fieldwork. In addition, course work in statistics, mathematics, and physical and chemical sciences is expected. All applicants are required to submit GRE scores. The deadline for application is December 1.

Courses

ECO EVO 200A. Research in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Individual research with Ecology and Evolutionary Biological faculty.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 200B. Research in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Individual research with Ecology and Evolutionary Biological faculty.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 200C. Research in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Individual research with Ecology and Evolutionary Biological faculty.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 201. Seminar in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2 Units.

Invited speakers, graduate students, and faculty present current research in ecology and evolutionary biology.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

Concurrent with BIO SCI E107.

ECO EVO 203A. Graduate Tutorial in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Advanced study in areas not represented by formal courses. May involve individual or small group study through reading, discussion, and composition.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 203B. Graduate Tutorial in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Advanced study in areas not represented by formal courses. May involve individual or small group study through reading, discussion, and composition.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 203C. Graduate Tutorial in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 2-12 Units.

Advanced study in areas not represented by formal courses. May involve individual or small group study through reading, discussion, and composition.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 204. Writing Grant Proposals. 4 Units.

Provides students with hands-on experience writing proposals in the research areas of ecology, evolution, or physiology.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 205. Special Topics in Ecology. 4 Units.

Survey of special topics in Ecology.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 206. Special Topics in Evolution. 4 Units.

Extensive introduction to the primary literature of evolutionary biology. Topics include population genetics, quantitative genetics, neutralism, molecular evolution, evolution of genetic systems, genetic architecture of fitness, speciation, and macroevolution.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 207. Quantitative Methods in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology. 4 Units.

Statistics for ecologists and evolutionary biologists. Emphasis on specific applications and underlying assumptions rather than on methods of calculation. Topics include experimental design, parametric and nonparametric methods, analysis of variance and covariance, and multiple regression.

Prerequisite: Completion of at least one quarter of statistics including regression and analysis of variance.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 208. Ecological and Evolutionary Physiology. 4 Units.

A summary of information in organismal biology, comparative and ecological physiology, and the biophysical basis of organismal function. Course offered every other fall.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 210. Foundations of Physiology. 4 Units.

Physical and functional principles common to many living forms. Course forms a basis for subsequent specialization in any of the subdisciplines of physiology. Course offered in even years.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 218. Advanced Topics in Evolutionary Biology. 4 Units.

Content and instructor will vary from quarter to quarter. Possible topics include quantitative genetics, experimental methods of evolutionary studies, mathematical modeling in evolutionary studies, and the evolution of genetic systems.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

ECO EVO 219. Advanced Topics in Ecological Genetics. 4 Units.

Content and instructor will vary from year to year. Possible topics include coevolution, sex-ratio evolution, evolution senescence, plant population biology, and density-dependent selection.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 221. Advanced Topics in Ecology. 2-4 Units.

Weekly discussion of current topics in ecology at the graduate level.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

Repeatability: Unlimited as topics vary.

ECO EVO 227. Plant Physiological Ecology. 4 Units.

Provides a summary of information on plant organismal biology, comparative and ecological physiology, and functional ecology. Offered every other fall.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 228. Seminar in Conservation Biology. 2 Units.

Devoted to the application of basic ecological principles to the understanding and resolution of environmental problems of both local and global natures. Current problems approached through a combination of readings, group discussions, and visiting speakers.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 230. Topics in Microbial Ecology. 2-4 Units.

Weekly discussion of current topics in ecology, biogeochemistry, evolution, and physiology of microbial organisms.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

ECO EVO 235. Experimental Evolution. 2 Units.

Explores experimental evolution, which is now a well-established part of evolutionary biology. With the advent of genomics, it is now one of the most powerful tools for studying the genetic foundations of biology.

Prerequisite: BIO SCI E106.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Biological Sciences graduate students only.

ECO EVO 246. Seminar in Ecology and Evolution Education. 2 Units.

Weekly discussion of teaching techniques and challenges that are specific to courses in ecology and evolutionary biology. Emphasis will be on using evidence-based pedagogy techniques. There will be a combination of readings, group discussions and speakers.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 251. Population Dynamics in Ecology, Epidemiology, and Medicine. 4 Units.

Explore the dynamics of populations on an ecological, epidemiological, and medical level. Considers the dynamics of competition, predation, and parasitism; the spread and control of infectious diseases; and the in vivo dynamics of viral infections and the immune system.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

Concurrent with BIO SCI E151.

ECO EVO 272. Plant Diversity in a Changing World. 4 Units.

Investigation of plant diversity in California and throughout the world, including basic systematic concepts, introduction to major groups of flowering plants, and the effects of global biological change on plant diversity. Students carry out a phylogenetic analysis using appropriate software.

Concurrent with BIO SCI E172.

ECO EVO 273. Plant Systematics Laboratory. 4 Units.

Diversity of flowering plants is investigated in the laboratory and field. Familiarity with flowering plant families, particularly those prominent in the California flora, is emphasized.

Concurrent with BIO SCI E172L.

ECO EVO 282. Fundamentals of Informatics for Biologists. 4 Units.

Students learn the fundamentals of bioinformatics and the unix operating system (including the shell and Sun Grid Engine) in order to assemble a eukaryotic genome.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 283. Advanced Informatics for Biologists. 4 Units.

Students learn advanced informatics including the analysis of: Poolseq, RNAseq, ATACseq, and ChiPseq datasets using programs such as bwa, tophat, cufflinks, DEseq, Trinity, Agustus, etc., in a unix high-performance computing environment. Statistical tests carried out and publication quality.

Prerequisite: ECO EVO 282.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 285. Topics in Evolutionary Genetics. 2 Units.

Weekly discussion of recent research on evolutionary genetics.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 287. Communicating Research Through Video. 4 Units.

Students explore videography to develop basic production skills through practice with high interest special topics, such as laboratory experimental evolution and educational interdisciplinary field events, and then develop media to communicate their own research or other topics of interest.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 288. Documenting Research Through Cinematic Production. 4 Units.

Students gain advanced media expertise by conceptualizing investigative research into publicly engaging video projects. Popularly accessible research topics will be adapted into documentary, television, or cinematic pieces that provide opportunities for developing professionally marketable skills in educationally effective media production.

Prerequisite: ECO EVO 287.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Restriction: Graduate students only.

ECO EVO 299. Independent Study. 1-4 Units.

Individual research or investigation under the direction of an individual faculty.

Grading Option: Satisfactory/unsatisfactory only.

ECO EVO 323. Curriculum and Methods for Elementary School Science. 4 Units.

Prospective elementary teachers learn how to teach science in grades K-8. Covers States science requirements, a variety of teaching methods, criteria for selecting science curriculum materials, and how to plan science lessons, units, experiments, projects, and demonstrations.

Same as EDUC 323.

ECO EVO 341. Teaching Science in Secondary School. 4 Units.

Prospective secondary science teachers learn how to teach science in grades 7-12. Covers State science requirements, a variety of teaching methods, criteria for selecting science curricular materials, and how to plan science lessons, units, experiments, projects, and demonstrations.

Same as EDUC 341.

Restriction: Teacher Credential Program students only.

ECO EVO 398. Teaching Assistant Seminar. 2 Units.

Readings, lectures, workshops, and student presentations designed to help develop teaching skills of graduate students teaching university-level biology classes. Topics vary and may include: course organization, presentation styles, exam design, grading, motivating students, and commonly encountered problems.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

ECO EVO 399. University Teaching. 4 Units.

Mandatory course for Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Teaching Assistants, required in each quarter in which student has a Teaching Assistant position. Limited to Teaching Assistants.

Repeatability: May be repeated for credit unlimited times.

Faculty

Nancy M. Aguilar-Roca, Ph.D. University of California, San Diego, Lecturer with Potential Security of Employment of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Steven D. Allison, Ph.D. Stanford University, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Earth System Science
Peter R. Atsatt, Ph.D. University of California, Los Angeles, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
John C. Avise, Ph.D. University of California, Davis, UCI Distinguished Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Francisco J. Ayala, Ph.D. Columbia University, Donald Bren Professor and University Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Logic and Philosophy of Science
Manny Azizi, Ph.D. University of Massachusetts, Assistant Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Alan G. Barbour, M.D. Tufts University, Professor of Microbiology and Molecular Genetics; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Medicine
Albert F. Bennett, Ph.D. University of Michigan, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Rudi C. Berkelhamer, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley, Senior Lecturer Emerita of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Peter A. Bowler, Ph.D. University of California, Irvine, Senior Lecturer of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Matthew E. Bracken, Ph.D. Oregon State University, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Timothy J. Bradley, Ph.D. University of British Columbia, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Adriana D. Briscoe, Ph.D. Harvard University, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Nancy T. Burley, Ph.D. University of Texas at Austin, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Robin M. Bush, Ph.D. University of Michigan, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Diane R. Campbell, Ph.D. Duke University, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
F. Lynn Carpenter, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley, Professor Emerita of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Michael T. Clegg, Ph.D. University of California, Davis, Donald Bren Professor and Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
James J. Emerson, Ph.D. University of Chicago, Assistant Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Steven A. Frank, Ph.D. University of Michigan, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Logic and Philosophy of Science
Brandon S. Gaut, Ph.D. University of California, Riverside, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Donovan German, Ph.D. University of Florida, Assistant Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Michael L. Goulden, Ph.D. Stanford University, Professor of Earth System Science; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Bradford A. Hawkins, Ph.D. University of California, Riverside, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
James W. Hicks, Ph.D. University of New Mexico, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Bradley S. Hughes, Ph.D. University of California, Irvine, Lecturer with Security of Employment of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Education
George L. Hunt, Jr., Ph.D. Harvard University, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Travis E. Huxman, Ph.D. University of Nevada, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Mahtab F. Jafari, Ph.D. University of California, San Francisco, Vice Chair of the Undergraduate Program in Pharmaceutical Sciences and Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Sciences; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Pharmacology
Natalia Komarova, Ph.D. University of Arizona, Professor of Mathematics; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (applied and computational mathematics, mathematical and computational biology, mathematics of complex and social phenomena)
Harold Koopowitz, Ph.D. University of California, Los Angeles, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Anthony D. Long, Ph.D. McMaster University, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Pharmaceutical Sciences
Catherine Loudon, Ph.D. Duke University, Senior Lecturer of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Richard E. MacMillen, Ph.D. University of California, Los Angeles, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Adam Martiny, Ph.D. Technical University of Denmark, Associate Professor of Earth System Science; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Jennifer Martiny, Ph.D. Stanford University, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Matthew J. McHenry, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Kailen Mooney, Ph.D. University of Colorado Boulder, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Laurence D. Mueller, Ph.D. University of California, Davis, Department Chair and Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
R. Michael Mulligan, Ph.D. Michigan State University, Biological Sciences Associate Dean of Graduate Studies and Professor of Developmental and Cell Biology; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (RNA editing in plant mitochondria and chloroplasts)
Jessica Pratt, Ph.D. University of California, Irvine, Lecturer with Potential Security of Employment of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
James T. Randerson, Ph.D. Stanford University, UCI Chancellor's Professor of Earth System Science; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Jose Mari Ranz Navalpotro, Ph.D. Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Michael R. Rose, Ph.D. University of Sussex, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Ann K. Sakai, Ph.D. University of Michigan, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Cascade J. Sorte, Ph.D. University of California, Davis, Assistant Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Richard Symanski, Ph.D. Syracuse University, Senior Lecturer of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Kevin Thornton, Ph.D. University of Chicago, Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Kathleen K. Treseder, Ph.D. Stanford University, Department Vice Chair and UCI Chancellor's Fellow and Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Arthur Weis, Ph.D. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Professor Emeritus of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Stephen G. Weller, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Dominik Franz X. Wodarz, Ph.D. Oxford University, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Mathematics
Guiyun Yan, Ph.D. University of Vermont, Professor of Program in Public Health; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology; Program in Public Health
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