According to a study published in Nature Communications, cooperation among competing fishers can boost fish stocks on coral reefs.
New research by a global team of scientists has resulted in significant strides in ornithological classification and identified possible causes of diversity among modern bird species.
Populations with a high prevalence of AIDS-immunocompromised people are more likely to see the emergence of antibiotic-resistant bacterial infections, according to a study coauthored by researchers at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and published in PLOS One.
UT’s Biology in a Box program, which serves students across all grade levels, is the brainchild of Susan Riechert, a Distinguished Service Professor and Chancellor’s Professor in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology.
A new study is using observations made by Henry David Thoreau—19th-century American naturalist, social reformer, and philosopher—to explore the effects of climate change on tree leaf-out and, as a result, the emergence of spring wildflowers.
A new study, coauthored by researchers at UT, is the first to show how climate-driven evolution in tree populations alters the way trees directly interact with their immediate soil environment.
Researchers at UT have discovered the largest individual of any cave salamander in North America, a 9.3-inch specimen of Berry Cave salamander.
According to a study co-authored by PhD candidate, Samuel Borstein, reef fish species at the extremes of the food chain evolve faster than fish species in the middle of the food chain with a more varied diet.
With Halloween just around the corner, bats are everywhere from decorations to horror movies. Gary McCracken, professor of evolutionary ecology, has studied bats for over 20 years, provides four fascinating facts about the winged creatures.
Alison Boyer, a joint ORNL assistant professor in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, spoke with Newsweek about the impact humans have had on mammals shrinking over time.
Sara Lipshutz, a doctoral candidate in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, was quoted in a Gizmodo article about a recently published article in Current Biology on hummingbird courtship dives.
Ecology graduate student Angela Chuang talked to Inside Science on spider flight, known as “ballooning.”