“The idea of how organisms and their cells evolve is still a big burning question,” says Michael Gray, Evolutionary Biologist at Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia.
Tallying every offense, every problem, every worry--and keeping them in mind-- creates crazy, ugly people with ulcers and bad attitudes.
These days the study of evolution is highly technical, requiring the techniques of molecular biology and the skills of sophisticated mathematical modelers.
"This way we cross barriers--something [that is] very difficult-- and the students benefit from a different way of doing science, from a broader perspective," says group leader Moya.
The mutual interaction of population dynamics and evolutionary processes is a key theme of Hanna Kokko’s work.
Briscoe believes that evolutionary biology is an important--and growing--discipline that will continue to offer a range of career opportunities.
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