Marquerite Herzog, a biology doctoral student at The University of Texas at Arlington, has been awarded a prestigious National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship to study the molecular genetic basis of changes in behavior seen when an individual loses during an aggressive conflict.
A biologist from The University of Texas at Arlington is studying why the populations of some species are more adversely affected than others by various harmful factors in freshwater environments.
The Mydlarz Lab has traveled to Roatan, Honduras the last two years to conduct surveys to determine coral disease.
A recent doctoral graduate in quantitative biology from The University of Texas at Arlington has received a prestigious grant from the National Science Foundation to pursue postdoctoral research focusing on limb loss in a group of Australian lizards.
The College of Science recently awarded Dr. Jill DeVito, Dr. Elijah Wostl, Rachel Wostl, and Melissa Walsh funding for their student success initiatives.
Shannon Beston, a doctoral student in biology at The University of Texas at Arlington, has received a prestigious award to fund her dissertation project in which she is evaluating the ecological drivers of eye and brain size evolution in a species of fish.
A UTA researcher has won a five-year, $1.8 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to look at new ways to harness the body’s own defense responses to fight pathogens like bacteria.
Doctoral student Kathleen Currie has received a prestigious grant to fund her research in genetic variation in whiptail lizards.
Dr. Matthew Fujita has received a national funding for a project which uses frogs as a model to investigate how differences in habitat such as living above or below ground affect the functions and development of the eye.
Researchers at The University of Texas at Arlington have now provided the first evidence that stable environments like constant predator threats, not unstable conditions, generate these non-genetic “trans-generational responses” in the next generation.