Dan’s second chapter of his Master’s project is now available at Conservation Physiology. His work shows how food limitation interplays with competition between the endangered tidewater goby (pictured above, held by Dan) and either a native (threespine stickleback) or an introduced species (rainwater killifish). Read about it at Conservation Physiology or under Publications!
Chase, D. A., Flynn, E. E. and Todgham, A. E. 2016. Survival, growth and stress response of juvenile tidewater goby, Eucyclogobius newberryi, to interspecific competition for food. Cons. Physiol. 4: cow013. DOI: 10.1093/conphys/cow013.
Britt’s first Antarctic paper in now available in the Journal of Experimental Biology! Read about her study looking at the effects of ocean acidification on a juvenile Antarctic fish (the emerald rockcod, Trematomus bernacchii) on the JEB website or under Publications.
Davis, B.E., Miller, N.A., Flynn, E.E., and Todgham, A.E. 2016. Juvenile Antarctic rockcod Trematomus bernacchii are physiologically robust to CO2-acidified seawater. J. Exp. Biol. 219:1203–1213. DOI: 10.1242/jeb.133173.
Two new papers are hot off the presses featuring the master’s projects of lab alumni Daniel Chase and Christina Pasparakis. Dan’s first thesis chapter on the effects of interspecific competition on juvenile endangered tidewater goby (Eucyclogobius newberryi) was recently published in the Transactions of the American Fisheries Society (DOI: 10.1080/00028487.2015.1106420). Christina’s research on the seasonal effects of preliminary heat exposure on thermal tolerance of the fingered limpet (Lottia digitalis) was also just published in Marine Biology (doi:10.1007/s00227-015-2779-5).