Home

Welcome to the Price Lab.

11979041606_e652a2b736_o

Current Lab news

05/02/2015 – Natasha and Trevor recently came out with publications in Molecular Ecology and the American Naturalist! If you’re curious about opsin evolution in warblers or about a review of an important but little-read paper by Huxley (1938), check them out under the Publications tab.

04/10/2015 – Daniel put out a new paper in Evolution! You can check out his paper here.

04/07/15 – After a great practice talk last week to the lab and friends, Supriya gave an excellent proposal hearing to the department titled “Effects of ants on elevational pattern of bird species diversity in the Eastern Himalayas”. Congratulations, Supriya!

03/18/15 – After sending off 100+ pages of documents, Trevor and Asya got their research visas! Also everyone spent a great evening catching up with David Wheatcroft, who came all the way from Sweden to have a beer with the lab and share stories about fieldwork.

01/28/15 – Congratulations to Natasha on her new paper in Evolution! Check it out here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/evo.12572/full

01/26/2015 – Congratulations to Shane for receiving a Graduate Collaboration Grant from the Arts, Science & Culture Initiative! You can read about Shane’s collaboration with Carl Fuldner, Department of Art History, here.

11/11/14 – Jon Kennedy, a PhD student at the Center for Macroecology, Evolution and Climate at the University of Copenhagen visits the Price lab for a month. His research interests include historical biogeography and macroevolution of birds. He continues his long-standing collaboration with the lab, researching the underlying causes of the latitudinal gradient among New World passerines. Welcome back, Jon!

09/26/14 – Shane and Daniel gave great talks at the American Ornithologists’ Union meeting in Estes Park, CO. Shane described physiological mechanisms affecting Himalayan Bluetail altitudinal migration routes, and picked up an AOU Student Research Award. Daniel talked about his research on chromosome inversions in Estrildid finches which appear to be evolving by selection. Way to go, guys!

Advertisements