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Research * Technology * Conservation * Diversity

Winter quarter applications are due November 15.

The slate of courses fills many different degree requirements.

Course offerings for:

Winter    Spring    Summer    Autumn

Winter Courses

BIOHOPK 155H: Developmental Biology and EvolutionBIOHOPK 155H: Developmental Biology and EvolutionBIOHOPK 161H: Invertebrate ZoologyBIOHOPK 161H: Invertebrate ZoologyBIOHOPK 163H: Oceanic BiologyBIOHOPK 163H: Oceanic BiologyBIOHOPK 172H: Marine EcologyBIOHOPK 172H: Marine EcologyBIOHOPK 174H: Experimental Design & ProbabilityBIOHOPK 174H: Experimental Design & ProbabilityBIOHOPK 177H: Dynamics and Management of Marine PopulationsBIOHOPK 177H: Dynamics and Management of Marine PopulationsBIOHOPK 179H: Physiological Ecology of Marine MegafaunaBIOHOPK 179H: Physiological Ecology of Marine MegafaunaBIOHOPK 187H: Sensory EcologyBIOHOPK 187H: Sensory EcologyBIOHOPK 199H: Undergraduate ResearchBIOHOPK 199H: Undergraduate ResearchPrevious Slide 1/9 Next

Faculty Research

sensor suction cupped to whale

Stanford researchers reveal details about the unique feeding habits of whales

Stanford News

World Impact

Sunset in Hawaii

President Obama to Create the World’s Largest Marine Protected Area

Press Release     National Geographic     Washington Post

Current News

Humpback Whale by Chris Hartzell

Monterey Bay nominated to be UNESCO World Heritage site  

Monterey County Weekly

Upcoming Events


SEMINAR: noon-1pm Boat Works, Mark Denny, Hopkins Marine Station, Mechanistic prediction in ecology: prospects and problems in the quest for reality



SEMINAR: noon-1pm Boat Works, Thomas E. Juenger, University of TX, Austin, Genetic and genomic studies of ecotype formation and local adaptation in Panicum grasses



SEMINAR: noon-1pm Boat Works, Kakani Katija, MBARI, Revealing the structure and function of deep-sea, giant larvacean mucus houses using novel ROV-deployable imaging technology


Research Spotlight:

Patiria miniata - bat star
Patiria miniata - bat star

Lowe Lab

The first animals were marine invertebrates: tiny, spineless organisms from which all modern fauna evolved. Through a largely unknown series of evolutionary accidents and adaptations, those marine invertebrates became a multitude of new species with body plans and developmental processes different from those of their predecessors.
more . . .