- Michel Baguette, Muséum National dHistoire Naturelle
- Michael Bonsall, University of Oxford
- Jean Clobert, Station d'Ecologie Experimentale du CNRS
- David Hughes, Penn State University
- Josef Settele, Helmholtz-Centre for Environmental Research - UFZ
- Catherine Potenski, BioMed Central
We announce the winners of the 2014 BMC Ecology image competition.
Woodrat populations that have evolutionary experience of ingesting creosote toxins display similar biotransformation strategies compared to naïve populations, revealing key genes that are upregulated in response to a toxic diet.
The geographic range and population dynamics of species in which the sex-ratio is determined by temperature, such as some reptiles, is influenced by dispersal to a greater extent than species in which the sex-ratio is genetically determined.
Genetic diversity in populations of the critically endangered Saimaa ringed seal are the lowest so far recorded among Pinnipeds, displaying a downward trajectory in diversity over the past 28 years.
Wolves living in coastal island archipelagos of British Columbia are genetically different from nearby populations living on the mainland despite being able to swim between landmasses, suggesting an ecological bias toward exploiting marine resources.
BMC Ecology 2014, 14:25
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BMC Ecology is an open access, peer-reviewed journal that considers articles on environmental, behavioral and population ecology as well as biodiversity of plants, animals and microbes.
BMC Ecology is part of the BMC series which publishes subject-specific journals focused on the needs of individual research communities across all areas of biology and medicine. We offer an efficient, fair and friendly peer review service, and are committed to publishing all sound science, provided that there is some advance in knowledge presented by the work.
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Congratulations to Dr Petra Wester, winner of the 2nd BMC Ecology Image Competition.
All of the winning and highly-commended images are freely available to download and reuse (CC-BY) from our accompanying Editorial.
BMC Ecology would like to thank everyone that took the time to participate in this year's competition.
BMC Ecology in the news
Coping with continuous human disturbance in the wild: insights from penguin heart rate response to various stressors.
Vincent A Viblanc, Andrew D Smith, Benoit Gineste and René Groscolas
BMC Ecology 2012, 12:10
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