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Nov 26 2018 | Posted In: In the News
by Taylor Kubota Birds that eat plastic may be doing so in part because it smells like food to them. MATTHEW SAVOCA, a postdoctoral fellow in biology at Stanford, explains the science behind this statement in an essay that won this year’s Science and SciLifeLab Prize for Young Scientists in the...
Nov 20 2018 | Posted In: Publications
P S Segre  D E Cade  J Calambokidis  F E Fish  A S Friedlaender  J Potvin J A Goldbogen Integrative and Comparative Biology, icy121, https://doi.org/10.1093/icb/icy121 Published: 15 November 2018Abstract
Oct 30 2018 | Posted In: Publications
Adam Ciezarek,  Owen Osborne,  Oliver N Shipley,  Edward J Brooks,  Sean Tracey, Jaime McAllister,  Luke Gardner,  Michael J E Sternberg,  Barbara Block,  Vincent SavolainenAbstract
Oct 17 2018 | Posted In: In the News
by Ricardo Lopez "Andy Chamberlin, a life sciences technician and project manager at Stanford’s Hopkins Marine Station, attended the workshop alongside three colleagues to better understand the technology behind their own lab’s research. The team intends to couple machine learning with pathogen...
Oct 9 2018 | Posted In: Publications
C. Brock Woodson, Fiorenza Micheli, Charles Boch, Maha Al-Najjar, Antonio Espinoza1,, Arturo Hernandez, Leonardo Vázquez-Vera, Andrea Saenz-Arroyo, Stephen G. Monismith, Jorge TorreMain Points - Responses to climate change and large-scale forcing can vary widely at local scales creating marine...
Oct 3 2018 | Posted In: In the News
OCEANVISIONS 2019 - CLIMATE April 1-4, 2019 Summit Registration NOW OPEN!http://www.oceanvisions.org/oceanvisions19 enabling ocean solutions through SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING FELLOWS & KEYNOTES 2019 18 scientists, engineers & stakeholders selected as the inaugural OceanVisions Fellows will...
Sep 19 2018 | Posted In: Research Spotlight
Postdoctoral Researcher in population dynamics and fishery management Hopkins Marine Station of Stanford University 18 months at 100% FTE
Sep 18 2018 | Posted In: In the News
by Peter Fimrite A scientific mission into the secret ocean lair of California’s great white sharks has provided tantalizing clues into a vexing mystery -- why the fearsome predators spend winter and spring in what has long appeared to be an empty void in the deep sea.

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