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Genes, culture and connectivity in the ocean

Find out how culturally transmitted behaviour is shaping marine ecosystems in this Café Scientifique with Emma Carroll.


Populations of marine animals, like whales and dolphins, rely on the transmission of behaviours - such as where to find suitable breeding grounds - from their parents and peers. Local extinction can lead to patchy recovery of species and a decrease in the connectivity between populations.
Join Emma Carroll, who is using studies of behaviour and the chemical signatures of feeding grounds, in conjunction with next generation genomic data, to shed light on ecologically important species, leading to better understanding, better management and better conservation.

About Café Scientifique
- Dialogue-based event
- 10 minute presentation from the speaker (without Powerpoint)
- Approx 1 hour Q&A session, plus 15 minute break
- Informal seating at tables rather than lecture-style arrangement
- Café facilities including drinks and snacks


Speaker(s):

Dr Emma Carroll | talks | www

 

Date and Time:

16 March 2015 at 6:30 pm

Duration:

1 hour 30 minutes

 

Venue:

The Royal Society
6-9 Carlton House Terrace
London
SW1Y 5AG
+44 20 74 51 2500
http://www.royalsociety.org

More at The Royal Society...

 

Tickets:

Free (Registration required)

Available from:

Additional Information:

Attending this event
- Free to attend, registration required
- 80 seats available
- Registration will open on Monday 2 March 2015, 10:00am
- Doors open at 6pm
- Recorded audio will be available a few days after the event

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