1 Deutsche Zoologische Gesellschaft 102. Annual Meeting Regensburg September 2009 Program
3 Sponsors and Exhibitors AGOWA GmbH TSG Haus 8, Ostendstraße 25, Berlin bioform entomology & equipment Am Kressenstein 48, Nürnberg BioMed Central Blackwell Verlag GmbH, Wiley-Blackwell Rotherstraße 21, Berlin Carl Roth Schoemperlenstraße 3-5, Karlsruhe Carl Zeiss MicroImaging GmbH Carl-Zeiss-Promenade 10, Jena Elsevier Karlstraße 45, München Eppendorf Peter-Henlein-Straße 2, Wesseling-Berzdorf International Union of Biological Sciences International Society of Zoological Sciences Noldus Sasbacher Straße 6, Freiburg NPIelectronic Hauptstraße 96, Tamm Pearson Education Deutschland Martin-Kollar-Straße 10-12, München
4 Regensburger Universitätsstiftung Schweizerbart sche Verlagsbuchhandlung Johannesstraße 3a, Stuttgart Somso Friedrich-Rückert-Straße 54, Coburg Springer Heidelberger Platz 3, Berlin Techniker Krankenkasse Volume graphics Wieblinger Weg 92a, Heidelberg Walter De Gruyter GmbH & Co. KG Genthiner Str. 13; Berlin Drawings: Eva Sixt August 2009; Redaktion Jürgen Heinze, Sylvia Cremer & Alexandra Schrempf
5 Contents Welcome Address of the Organizers 2 General Information 4 Special Events and Social Program 10 Program overview 12 Program Details 16 Friday, September Saturday, September Sunday, September Monday, September List of posters 44 Behavioural Biology 45 Developmental Biology 50 Evolutionary Biology 51 Ecology 58 Morphology 60 Neurobiology 62 Physiology 65 Zoological Systematics 69 Darwins Schwestern (Series of 14 posters on female biologists) 71 Public Transport Time Tables 72 Plan of the Audimax area 76
7 - 2- Welcome Address of the Organizers Dear colleagues, we are very pleased that you accepted our invitation to come to Regensburg to attend the 102 nd annual meeting of the Deutsche Zoologische Gesellschaft in the Darwinian Year Charles Darwin's theory of evolution provides the foundation of modern biology and its diverse subdisciplines. Therefore we have attempted to commemorate the 200th birthday of Darwin and the 150th anniversary of the publication of "The Origin of Species" through the selection of renowned main speakers. Through your participation the meeting will reflect the entire breadth and meaning of modern zoology. There are also other excellent reasons to come to Regensburg. After all it has been 30 years since the DZG met last in Regensburg saw the 1,800 th anniversary of the city's founding by the Roman Emperor, Marcus Aurelius, as the garrison "Castra Regina" was also noteworthy because eight years prior the first students had begun their studies in biology at the young University of Regensburg. In the meantime, many things have changed. The Regensburg old town has obtained UNESCO World Heritage status. An honorary professor of the theology faculty has even become Pope. As you will see, the University buildings are being renovated, and the first students have obtained their bachelors degrees. We hope you will enjoy the conference and your stay in Regensburg! The Members of the Institute of Zoology
9 - 4- General Information Conference Venue The conference venue will be the Audimax building on the campus of University of Regensburg. Access to campus / maps A map of the campus can be found on the back cover page, and a schematic map on one of the last pages of this program booklet indicates the location of the lecture halls. The conference venue can be reached from the city centre and the main station by busses 6 (direction Klinikum) and 11 (direction Burgweinting / Sophie-Scholl-Straße). Exit at Universität Mensa. The stops of busses 6 and 11 are indicated on the maps. Please note that busses 6 and 11 with direction city centre leave the stop Universität Mensa in opposite directions: bus 6 leaves towards the east (bus stop across the street from Audimax; direction Wernerwerkstraße), bus 11 towards the west (bus stop in front of Audimax, direction Roter-Brach-Weg). We have been promised that the basement garage will be open during the conference times. Other parking areas are indicated on the maps. However, please be aware that alcoholic beverages will be offered during the reception and the poster session. Furthermore, as a nonnative you may easily end up in a one way or dead end street when driving your car to Regensburg city centre. To call a taxi dial or
10 - 5 - General Information Language The official language of the meeting is English except during the introductory talks on Friday and the public evening lectures. Registration Desk Meeting documents and badges will be handed out at the registration desk. The registration desk is located left of the main entrance in the foyer of Audimax. It can be reached by phone at Opening times: Friday: 16:00-21:00 Saturday: 8:00-18:30 Sunday: 9:00-20:00 Monday: 8:00-18:00 Speaker Ready Room / Oral Presentations It will not be possible to use your own computer in the lecture halls. Therefore, please submit your files in lecture hall H7 at least one day before your talk, preferentially immediately after you have picked up your conference bag at the registration desk. Your files will be uploaded and will be available in your lecture hall when needed. You can view your presentation in lecture hall H7 to make sure your files work with our equipment. Open: Friday: :00 Saturday: 9:30 13:00 Sunday: 9:30 13:00 Monday: 9:30 13:00 The following presentation software will be provided: Adobe Reader 9, Microsoft PowerPoint 2003, Microsoft PowerPoint Viewer 2007, OpenOffice, Quicktime 7.
11 General Information Poster Presentations The poster exhibitions are located in different parts of the Audimax (see maps). The size of poster walls is approximately 140cm x 160cm, which accommodates A0-posters in portrait format. Poster walls are numbered; please check the abstract volume and program for the number of your poster. Please bring your own pins to fix your poster to the poster wall. Posters will be exhibited during the whole meeting from Friday to Monday. Please stick to the put up and tear down times (see below). Poster put up: Friday, 16:00 22:00; Saturday, 8:00 10:00 Poster take down: Monday, 15:30 18:00 Posters will be accessible during the whole conference, but the main poster presentation will be on Sunday, Sept. 26, from 18:15 to 22:00. Posters with odd numbers will be presented from 18:30 to 19:30, posters with even numbers will be presented from 19:30 to 20:30. Presenters, please stick to these times and be present at the poster. Each participant can suggest three posters to be awarded a Poster prize using the orange ballot provided in the conference bag. In addition, each study section will name a jury to select the best posters of its symposium. Internet Access Participants will have access to WLAN using our special guest account. You will not have access to university computers for checking mails in the Audimax building. Please contact the registration desk for assistance if you urgently need computer access!
12 - 7 - General Information Food and Drinks Your badge qualifies you for free beverages and snacks during the Friday evening reception, all coffee breaks (coffee, tea, water and juice, fruits, cookies), and the Sunday evening poster session. As the number of restaurants in walking distance from the university is highly limited, the university cafeteria will provide you with lunch on the weekend. In your conference bag you will find one 5 lunch ticket each for Saturday (yellow) and Sunday (orange). If you decide to eat more, you will be able to pay the surplus costs in cash. You will not be reimbursed if you eat less. The cafeteria will also be open on Friday and Monday, but no lunch tickets are provided for these two days. The Pizzeria Il cuore dell Universitá next to the Audimax will be open on Friday, Saturday (until 15:00) and Monday, but closed on Sunday. Restaurant Zum Ritter St. Georg, Karl-Stieler-Straße 8 ( ), is a 15min walk towards the west (closed on Sundays). Those of you who have booked the conference banquet (green ticket) will be entitled to a warm dinner buffet with a variety of selected dishes, including vegetarian food. Drinks will be available at your own expense. Accompanying visitors (Begleitpersonen) The green accompanying visitor badge qualifies you for attending the opening, all open meeting socials, coffee and lunch breaks and the poster sessions. In addition, you can take part in two guided tours through the city centre of Regensburg, Germany s best-preserved medieval city, which is on the UNESCO world heritage list since Our registration desk staff will be happy to provide you with further guidance and tips on what to do and what to visit in Regensburg. More details about the city tours are provided in a separate sheet in your conference bag.
13 General Information Tour to Danube Gorge and Weltenburg Abbey, Sept 29, 2009 Departure from the entrance of Audimax at 9:00, expected arrival back in Regensburg around 17:00. Please take robust shoes and a rain coat as you will walk for about two hours and cross Danube in small boats. The program will be adjusted in case of bad weather. More details will be provided during the conference. Your payment covers the bus to and from Kelheim, the ferry across Danube, the boat from Weltenburg to Kelheim and a guided tour to the baroque monastery church.
15 Special Events and Social Program Friday, Sept. 25, :30 Official opening of the 102 st Annual Meeting (Foyer of Audimax) Welcome addresses by representatives of the organizing committee and the university will be followed by a short overview on the long history of zoology in Regensburg and the evening lecture by Svante Pääbo, Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig: A Neanderthal perspective on human origins. Note that these lectures are open to the public and will therefore be given in German. After the talks, beverages and snacks will be offered to the participants of the conference in the foyer of Audimax. Official end of the reception will be 22:00, but please note that public transport from the university back to the city centre is limited in the evenings. For details please see the bus timetables provided in this booklet. Saturday, Sept. 26, :00-18:30 General assembly of DZG (H2) Stefan Busch from BMC will give a short introduction to the benefits of publishing in open access, online only journals, in particular Frontiers in Zoology. 18:30 20:00 Lectures of the laureates of the Horst Wiehe Prize and the Walther Arndt Prize (H2). Lectures and laudationes will be accompanied by airs by Banchieri, Brahms and Debussy chorused by Kammerchor der Chorphilharmonie Regensburg.
16 Special Events and Social Program Sunday, Sept. 27, :45 19:00 Software Workshop (H8) Volume Graphics will present new software packages for data analysis in morphology, developmental and evolutionary biology. 17:45-18:30 General information on proposals to DFG (H4) 18:15 22:00 Poster Session During the poster session, snacks and beverages will be provided in the foyer of the audimax. News about the election for Bundestag will be available in lecture hall H2. Official end of the reception will be 22:00, but please note that public transport from the university back to the city centre is limited in the evenings. For details please see the bus timetables provided in this booklet. Monday, Sept. 28, :00 Public Evening Lecture (H2) by Hubert Markl, Universität Konstanz Charles Darwins Einsichten in die Evolution von Natur und Kultur Note that this lecture is open to the public and will therefore be given in German.
17 Program overview
18 Program overview
19 Program Overview
21 Program Details
22 Friday, September 25 Friday, September 25 Lecture Hall 5 / DZG board meeting (LH5) / Meeting of speakers of study groups (LH6) Audimax Opening and Welcome Addresses Svante Pääbo, Leipzig A Neanderthal perspective on human origins Chair: Jürgen Heinze, Regensburg Foyer Audimax Welcome reception
24 Saturday, September 26 Saturday, September 26 Lecture Hall Thomas Junker, Tübingen Evolution of evolution Chair: Lennart Olsson, Jena Mark Q. Martindale, Univ. Hawaii, Honolulu The developmental basis for body plan evolution Chair: Stephan Schneuwly, Regensburg Coffee break Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Evolutionary Biology Chair: Gabriele Uhl, Klaus Fischer Gerald Heckel, Bern Linking genes with behavioural phenotypes lessons from mammalian hormone receptors Sylvia Cremer, Regensburg Social immunity: collective disease defence in ant colonies Ecology Chair: Caroline Müller Torsten Meiners, FU Berlin Foraging in complex odour environments: host location strategies of insects facing plant chemical biodiversity Lunch Break Neurobiology Chair: Jacob Engelmann Henrike Scholz, Würzburg Neuronal bases of ethanol induced behaviours in Drosophila melanogaster Reinhard Predel, Jena Evolution of peptidergic systems in insects Developmental Biology Chair: Joachim Schachtner Gerrit Begemann, Konstanz Mechanisms of fin regeneration and the evolution of sexually dimorphic fins in swordtail fish
25 Program Details
26 Saturday, September 26 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Evolutionary Biology Chair: Alexander Kupfer, Gregor Kölsch Jana Eccard 1, Ines Klemme 2, Hannu Ylönen 2 ; 1 Potsdam, 2 Jyväskylä, Finnland The evolution of mating systems - costs and benefits of polyandry in small mammals Neurobiology Chair: Jacob Engelmann, Joachim Schachtner Hermann Wagner, Laura Hausmann; Aachen The facial ruff of the barn owl (Tyto alba) is important for peripheral and elevational sound localization Leif Engqvist, Univ. Groningen, Netherlands Sperm ageing in a sperm competition perspective Carlos Mora-Ferrer, Verena M. Vergin; Mainz The retinal on-channel: to which visual perception does it contribute? Gerlind U.C. Lehmann, Humboldt Univ. Berlin Nuptial gifts in bushcrickets: male costs and female benefits Roland Pusch, Gerhard von der Emde, Jacob Engelmann; Bonn Visual Basics The Tectum opticum in Gnathonemus petersii Katja Heubel 1, Kai Lindström 2, Hanna Kokko 1 ; 1 Helsinki, Finland, 2 Abo, Finland Females increase current reproductive effort when future access to males is uncertain Nicole M. Uschold, Ernst R. Tamm, Inga D. Neumann, Stefan O. Reber; Regensburg Underlying mechanisms of adrenal insufficiency after exposure to chronic psychosocial stress in mice
27 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Ecology Chair: Torsten Meiners Developmental Biology Chair: Gregor Bucher Dominik Martin-Creuzburg 1, Erik Sperfeld 2, Alexander Wacker 2 ; 1 Konstanz, 2 Potsdam Colimitation of a freshwater herbivore by sterols and polyunsaturated fatty acids Sven Hammann, Martin Zimmer; Kiel Bacterial symbionts of an invasive species in a warming sea: Mnemiopsis leidyi (Ctenophora) Schoppmeier Michael, Christian Schmitt, Susanne Fischer, Martin Klingler; Erlangen An ancient anterior patterning system promotes Caudal repression and head formation in Tribolium Matthias Pechmann, Alistair P. McGregor, Evelyn E. Schwager, Natália M. Feitosa, Sarah Kruck, Manuel Aranda, Wim G.M. Damen; Köln Wnt8 is required for growthzone establishment and development of opisthosomal segments in a spider Marius Junker, Thomas Schmitt; Trier Adaptation to habitat requirements: The ecology of the endangered Marsh Fritillary Euphydryas aurinia in Europe Karin Boos 1, Lars Gutow 1, Elizabeth Cook 2, Heinz-Dieter Franke 1 ; 1 Alfred Wegener Institut Bremerhaven, 2 Scottish Association for Marine Sci. Reproductive behaviour in the invasive Caprella mutica Schurin, 1935 (Crustacea: Amphipoda) and its relevance for range expansion Daniela Grossmann, Nikola- Michael Prpic-Schäper; Göttingen Separable functions of wingless in distal and ventral leg development in Tribolium Georg Mayer, University of Melbourne, Australia Development and segmentation of the onychophoran brain: implications for the evolution of the arthropod head
28 Saturday, September 26 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall Sebastian A. Baldauf 1, Harald Kullmann 2, Timo Thünken 1, Stefanie H. Schroth 1, Theo C.M. Bakker 1 ; 1 Bonn, 2 Münster Mutual mate choice in a cichlid fish: a battleground for sexual conflict over mate quality Kerstin Musolf 1, Frauke Hoffmann 2, Dustin J. Penn 1 ; 1 Konrad Lorenz Institut für Vergl. Verhaltensforschung Wien, 2 FU Berlin Ultrasonic vocalizations: another cryptic courtship signal in mice Oliver J. Bosch, Inga D. Neumann; Regensburg Brain vasopressin is a novel regulator of maternal aggression in rats: Link to anxiety Ulrike Träger, Uwe Homberg; Marburg Descending neurons sensitive to polarized light in the locust Schistocerca gregaria Coffee break Poster session General assembly Horst Wiehe Prize Sandra Steiger, Univ. Freiburg Evolution of chemical communication : lessons from the burying beetle Laudatio: Josef Müller, Univ. Freiburg Walther Arndt Prize Barbara Helm, MPI Ornithologie, Andechs Clocks, calendars, and seasonal modulations: time management of birds Laudatio: Wolfgang Goymann, MPI Ornithologie, Seewisen
29 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Eva Rossmanith, Nils Blaum; Potsdam Responses of animal functional traits to global changes in African savannas Günther Jirikowski, Rostock Myogenesis and cardiogenesis of the marbled crayfish (Crustacea, Malacostraca, Decapoda, Astacida) Anna Sramkova 1, Robert Twele 2, Wittko Francke 2, Stefan Schröder 3, Dieter Wittmann 3, Manfred Ayasse 1 ; 1 Ulm, 2 Hamburg, 3 Bonn The cuckoo bumblebee Bombus vestalis mimics fertility signal of its bumblebee host Bombus terrestris (Hymenoptera: Apidae) Jörg U. Hammel 1, Cornelia Heer 1, Corina Scheer 1, Julia Herzen 2, Felix Beckmann 2, Michael Nickel 1 ; 1 Jena, 2 GKSS-Research Centre Geesthacht Is sponge budding a morphological pattern formation process? Meeting of the study groups Behavioural Biology Developmental Biology Evolutionary Biology Ecology Morphology Neurobiology Physiology Zoological Systematics H5 H6 H2 H4 H7 H3 H8 H9
30 Sunday, September 27 Sunday, September 27 Lecture Hall Massimo Pigliucci, Stony Brook University, New York Evolutionary theory: the view from Altenberg Chair: Erhard Strom, Regensburg Joan E. Strassmann, Rice University, Houston Evolution of sociality Chair: Sylvia Cremer, Regensburg Coffee break Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Ecology Chair: Martin Schäfer Petra Quillfeldt 1, Juan Masello 1, Rona McGill 2, Christian Voigt 3, Robert Frurness 4 ; 1 MPI Ornithologie, Radolfzell, 2 Scottish Universities Environmental Research Centre Glasgow, 3 Leibniz-Institut für Zoo-und Wildtierforschung, Berlin, 4 Univ. Glasgow Using stable isotopes to investigate the foraging ecology of seabirds Morphology Chair: Michael Nickel Andreas Hejnol, Univ. of Hawaii, Honolulu From nerve net to CNS evolutionary impacts from the development of an acoel
31 Program Details
32 Sunday, September 27 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Behav. Biology Chair: Björn Siemers Martin Plath, Frankfurt Mating when others are watching the role of an audience in communication networks Developmental Biology Chair: Michael Nickel Nico Posnien, Johannes Schinko, Gregor Bucher; Göttingen Principles of insect head development Lunch Break Evolutionary Biology II Chair: Barbara Helm, Gudrun Herzner, Stephanie Bauerfeind, Katja Heubel Neurobiology II Chair: Jacob Engelmann, Joachim Schachtner Christina Kelber, Christoph J. Kleineidam; Würzburg Neuroanatomical sub-castes in polymorphic ants Martin Hasselmann, Düsseldorf Evolutionary interference of gene duplicates in the sex determination pathway of the honey bee Martin Kollmann, Wolf Huetteroth, Joachim Schachtner; Marburg Studies on a Collembolan brain: neuroanatomy and immunocytochemistry Jon Seal, Katrin Kellner, Jürgen Heinze; Regensburg No Sex on Caribbean islands? Geographical distribution of sexual reproduction in the parthogenic ant, Platythyrea punctata Nikolay Kladt, Michael Reiser; Howard Hughes Medical Institut, Ashburn, Virginia, USA Drosophila gravitaxis behaviour: A quantitative and qualitative analysis
33 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Ecology II Chair: Petra Quillfeldt Morphology Chair: Nadja Schilling, Carsten H.G. Müller Christian Ulrich Baden, Susanne Dobler; Hamburg Ecological chemistry and molecular phylogeny of the Mecininae (Curculionidae) Ulmar Grafe 1, Hanyrol Ahmadsah 1, Gwynne Lim 2, Rudolf Meier 2 ; 1 Univ. Brunei Darussalam, 2 Univ.of Singapore Sensory ecology of frog-biting midges (Diptera: Corethrellidae) from Borneo Susanne Kobbe, Jörg Ganzhorn, Kathrin Dausmann; Hamburg Hibernation on demand: Malagasy mouse lemurs show flexible strategies of thermoregulation as an adaptation to an unpredictable environment Giovanni Talarico, Greifswald Are Ricinulei really blind? About the structure of a putative new photoreceptor in Arachnida Tom Weihmann, Reinhard Blickhan; Jena Large labidognath spiders do not use the hydraulic leg extension mechanism for propulsion Ole Möller, Rostock The condensed central nervous system of Argulus foliaceus: 3Dreconstructions and evolutionary consequences
34 Sunday, September 27 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall Heiko Stuckas 1, Kathleen Stoof 2, Humberto Quesada 3, Ralf Tiedemann 2 ; 1 Senckenberg Naturhist. Sammlungen Dresden, 2 Potsdam, 3 Univ. Vigo, Spain Evolutionary implications of discordant allele and mitochondrial haplotype clines across the Baltic Mytilus hybrid zone (Mytilus edulis, Mytilus trossulus) Phillip Gienapp, Univ. Helsinki, Finland Disentangling phenotypic and genetic patterns in natural populations Christian Wegener, Marburg Mass spectrometric characterisation of neuropeptide processing in the neuroendocrine system of Drosophila Johannes Strauss 1, Qian Zhang 2, Peter Verleyen 3, Jürgen Huybrechts 3, Kevin Pauwels 3, Heinrich Dircksen 1 ; 1 Stockholm Univ., Sweden, 2 Frankfurt, 3 Univ. Leuven, Belgium A novel pigment-dispersing hormone in multiple identified peptidergic interneurons of the Daphnia brain and visual ganglia. Evidence for clockneuron functions? Stephanie Bauerfeind, Wolf Blanckenhorn; Zürich, Switzerland Geographic variation in life history traits in the yellow dung fly Ulf Bickmeyer 1, Imke Podbielski 2, Dennis Münd 2, Martin Heine 3 ; 1 AWI Helgoland, 2 Hamburg, 3 Magdeburg Imaging and tracking of neuronal vesicles using a fluorescent alkaloid from marine sponges Coffee break Poster session
35 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Marie Lucas, Nadine Klauke, Gernot Segelbacher, Martin Schaefer; Freiburg Ecological factors that limit the extent of cooperative breeding in the El Oro Parakeet (Pyrrhura orcesi) Martin E. J. Stegner, Georg Brenneis, Stefan Richter; Rostock The development of the nervous system in Hutchinsoniella macracantha (Cephalocarida) - an immunohistochemical study Axel Hochkirch, Kathrin Witzenberger; Trier Free Grylly - a translocation of the field cricket, Gryllus campestris L., and its genetic consequences Martin Fritsch, Stefan Richter; Rostock Development of the central nervous system in the free swimming notostracan larvae Triops cancriformis (Bosc) and comparison with the embryonized cyclestheridean larvae Cyclestheria hislopi (Baird) Thomas Fartmann, Dominik Poniatowski; Münster What determines wing dimorphism in bushcrickets? Carsten H.G. Müller 1, Jörg Rosenberg 2, Gero Hilken 2 ; 1 Greifswald, 2 Duisburg-Essen About isolated and compound epidermal glands in Myriapoda and their determination as a new potential tool to resolve euarthropod interrelationships
36 Sunday, September 27 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Physiology Chair: Christoph Becker-Pauly, Walter Stöcker Lutz T. Wasserthal, Erlangen Bungee jumping spiders challenge Darwins hypothesis of a coevolutionary race between long spurred orchids and long tongued moths Jutta Schneider 1, Trine Bilde 2 ; 1 Hamburg, 2 Aarhus University, Denmark Relatedness reduces the tragedy of the commons in cooperatively feeding spiders Michael Kopp, Vienna, Austria Predator-prey cycles and the evolution of inducible defences Eileen Knorr, Andreas Vilcinskas, Boran Altincicek; Giessen Evolutionarily conserved role of MMPs in innate immunity and development in both Tribolium castaneum and Caenorhabditis elegans Kai Lüersen, Christian Woltersdorf, Irene C. Ajonina, Angela Janning, Eva Liebau; Münster RNA interference-based systematic studies on the role of glutathione-dependent enzymes in the stress tolerance of Caenorhabditis elegans Alexander Heinick, Eva Liebau, Kai Lüersen; Münster Reduced polyamine levels affect fecundity, body size and life span of Caenorhabditis elegans Gregor Kölsch 1, Bo V. Pedersen 2 ; 1 Hamburg, 2 Copenhagen, Denmark Give me shelter and I shall help you to build yours: cospeciation of reed beetles (Col., Chrysomelidae, Donaciinae) and their bacterial endosymbionts Matthias W. Lorenz, Katharina Moser, Hassan I.H. El- Damanhouri; Bayreuth Adipokinetic hormone modulates locomotor activity in larval and adult crickets, Gryllus bimaculatus
37 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Behav. Biology Chair: Tobias Krause Volker Witte 1, Daniel Schließmann 2 ; 1 München, 2 Tübingen Decision making in the group raiding ant Leptogenys diminuta Morphology Chair: Nadja Schilling, Carsten H.G. Müller Sabine Moritz, Jena Adaptations of the axial musculature to different locomotor behaviours in terrestrial lizards Christian Voigt 1, Silke Heucke 2, Martin Wikelski 3, Dina Dechmann 1 ; 1 Leibniz- Institut Berlin, 2 FU Berlin, 3 MPI Ornithologie Seewiesen The effects of flight energetics and echolocation on groupforaging and sociality of bats Nadja Schilling 1, Stephen M. Deban 2 ; 1 Jena, 2 University of South Florida Axial muscle function in the salamander Ambystoma Holger R. Goerlitz, Hannah M. ter Hofstede, Marc W. Holderith; University of Bristol, UK Bats and moths: behavioural interactions and auditory coding of attacking predators Heike Pröhl, Thomas Ostrowski; TiHo Hannover Behavioural differences between aposematic and cryptic colour morphs of the strawberry poison frog Oophaga pumilio André Schmidt, Jena Arboreal locomotion in rats - the challenge to maintain stability Bettina Hesse, Rosemarie Fröber, Martin S. Fischer, Nadja Schilling; Jena Walking upright with the mammalian set of lumbar muscles
38 Sunday, September 27 Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall Martin Kaltenpoth, Erhard Strom; Regensburg Population dynamics and evolutionary history of a defensive insect-bacteria symbiosis Stefanie Stieb, Ulrich Hoeger; Mainz Lipoproteins and their receptors: news from an extraordinary crayfish, Astacus leptodactylus Silvio Erler, Mario Popp, H. Michael G. Lattorff; Halle- Wittenberg Immune challenge in the bumble bee Bombus terrestris Birgit Flauger 1, Konstanze Krueger 1, Hartmut Gerhards 2, Erich Moestl 3 ; 1 Regensburg, 2 München, 3 Wien Measurement of glucocorticoid metabolites in horse faeces: the validation of different groupspecific enzymeimmunoassays and extraction methods Gisep Rauch, Münster Global warming and the evolution of virulence in infectious diseases Stefan Leitner, MPI Ornithologie Seewiesen Environmental impact on reproductive performance in songbirds (19.00) Poster session
39 Program Details Lecture Hall 4 Lecture Hall 6 Lecture Hall 8 Philipp Kappel, Elke Zimmermann, Ute Radespiel; TiHo Hannover Olfactory predator recognition in two sympatric mouse lemur species (Microcebus murinus and M. ravelobensis) in Northwest Madagascar Frank Weihmann, Thomas Hötzl, Gerald Kastberger; Graz, Austria 3-D Patterning of Social Waves in the Giant Honeybee Apis dorsata Björn M. Siemers 1, Anthony Herrel 2, Daniela Schmieder 1, Tigga Kingston 3, Rosli Hashim 4, Ivailo Borissov 5, Maike Schuchmann 1, Wolfgang Goymann 1, Rachel L. Page 1, Stefan Greif 1 ; 1 MPI Ornithologie Seewiesen, 2 Paris, France, 3 Lubbock, USA, 4 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 5 Sofia, Bulgaria Bite force, prey processing, prey detection and personality in bats Christine Beißwenger 1, Stanislav N. Gorb 2 ; 1 MPI Stuttgart, 2 Kiel Comparative functional morphology of the snake scale microstructure Christoph J. Kleineidam, Würzburg Alloethism in trail following and its neuronal basis in leafcutting ants Daniela Nicastro 1, Thomas Heuser 1, Mary E. Porter 2 ; 1 Brandeis Univ. Waltham, USA, 2 Univ. of Minnesota, USA Cryo-electron tomography provides new insights into the inner workings of cilia and flagella Sonja Ihle, DFG: Information on proposal formalities Workshop: Volume Graphics
40 Monday, September 28 Monday, September 28 Lecture Hall Jim Goodson, Indiana University, Bloomington Birds of a feather: evolution of sociality and the social brain Chair: Inga Neumann, Regensburg Dorothy Cheney, Univ. of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia The evolution of social cognition Chair: Konstanze Krüger, Regensburg Coffee break Lecture Hall 2 Lecture Hall 3 Behav. Biology Chair: Jana Eccard Carsten Schradin, Zürich, Switzerland Social flexibility: An integrative approach to understand ultimate reasons and proximate mechanisms of social behaviour Morphology Chair: Christian Wirkner Manuela Schmidt, Jena Morphological integration in mammalian limb proportions: dissociation between function and development Physiology Chair: Walter Stöcker, Christoph Becker-Pauly Zool. Systematics Chair: Andreas Schmidt-Rhaesa Thorsten Schwerte, Nadeem Yaqoob, Markus Holotta, Caroline Prem; Innsbruck, Austria Exploring the limits of genetically and environmentally influenced hypoxic phenotypes in the millimetre sized model zebrafish (Danio rerio) Jürgen Schmitz, Münster Jumping genes: contemporary witnesses of evolution
Social Insects Sociality evolved multiple times in insects Much of Earth s fauna consists of social insects They play major roles in entire ecosystems Proliferation of ants and termites associated with
A Introduction 1. Very species rich 2. Characteristics a. 3 pairs of legs b. 2 pairs of wings (most) except flies (1 pair of wings - Diptera) B. Distribution 1. All habitats except saltwater - replaced
How do populations evolve?... Are there any trends?... Gene pool: all of the genes of a population Allele frequency: the percentage of any particular allele in a gene pool A population in which an allele
Oxford Scholarship Online You are looking at 1-10 of 22 items for: keywords : Manilius bioaqa bioani Ecological and Environmental Physiology of Amphibians Item type: book acprof:oso/9780198570325.001.0001
2. Fill in the blank. A crocodile's eyes are on top of its head, and its nostrils are on top of its snout. Having its eyes and nostrils in special places help the crocodile.. A. attract a mate B. reproduce
Evolution (18%) 11 Items Sample Test Prep Questions Grade 7 (Evolution) 3.a Students know both genetic variation and environmental factors are causes of evolution and diversity of organisms. (pg. 109 Science
Owls & Bats Pre-Visit Packet The activities in this pre-visit packet have been designed to help you and your students prepare for your upcoming What Goes Bump in the Night? program at the St. Joseph County
Curriculum Vitae Dr. Barbara Feldmeyer Biodiversität und Klima Forschungszentrum (BiK-F) Senckenberganlage 25 D-60325 Frankfurt am E-mail: email@example.com Tel: +49 69 7542 1830 Research
DZG GRADUATE MEETING ZOOLOGICAL SYSTEMATICS BONN 2015 June 5 th to 6 th Cryptic speciation Challenges to modern taxonomy The delineation of species is a classical topic of biology and correct species identification
Models of mate choice Good resources direct benefits Good genes indirect benefits Sexy son hypothesis (Fisher) Handicap hypothesis (Zahavi) Good genes for sons, daughters Good resources courtship feeding
Ch. 13 How Populations Evolve Name Period California State Standards covered by this chapter: Evolution 7. The frequency of an allele in a gene pool of a population depends on many factors and may be stable
Animal Behavior What is Behavior? What an organism does and how it does it Why do it? Proximate Ultimate causes Fish example What controls behavior? Nature (genes) Nurture (environment) Innate Behavior
Starting your research career - DFG funding programmes and application procedures Topics 1. What is, what does the DFG? 2. The DFG Funding Portfolio 3. Application and review procedures What is the DFG?
Biology 1406 - Notes for exam 5 - Population genetics Ch 13, 14, 15 Species - group of individuals that are capable of interbreeding and producing fertile offspring; genetically similar 13.7, 14.2 Population
MASTER OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY The Master of Science in Biology program is designed to provide a strong foundation in concepts and principles of the life sciences, to develop appropriate skills and to inculcate
Biological Sciences Initiative HHMI Human Genome Introduction In 2000, researchers from around the world published a draft sequence of the entire genome. 20 labs from 6 countries worked on the sequence.
Wednesday, 16.9.2015 Time Preliminary Program Symposium Change in Journalism Session Theme 13 h Get together with snacks 14.15 h Opening Keynote with the Initiators of the Symposium: Research Questions
Lecture 10 Population Genetics CAMPBELL BIOLOGY Chapter 13 Hox Genes Control development Hox genes need to be highly regulated to get expressed at the right time and correct level to orchestrate mammalian
10 What Is a Species? Th i n k a b o u t t h e many different types of organisms you see in a typical day. In addition to humans, you might see mammals such as dogs and cats; birds such as robins and pigeons;
Contents 1 Environmental Signal Processing and Adaptation..... 1 G. Heldmaier and D. Werner 1.1 Introduction.......................... 1 1.2 Acclimation and Adaptation................. 2 1.3 Biological
Animal Reproductive Strategies The ultimate goal of each species is to produce the maximum number of surviving offspring using the least amount of energy. This is called the reproductive effort. Asexual
Who Knows Utah Animals? Fourth Grade Core: Standard 5 Objective 2 Identify common plants and animals that inhabit Utah forests, wetlands, and deserts; cite examples of physical features that allow particular
Eusociality Animals must have three features to be called eusocial 1. Cooperative care of the young involving more individuals than just the mother. 2. Specialized castes that are sterile a. Facultatively
Department of Law School of Law and Economics Department of Law Nineteen full professors, their staff and numerous renowned associate lecturers conduct research and teach about 1,100 students at the Department
PHYSIOLOGY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY The Physiology option emphasizes physiological processes from cellular to organismal levels. This is an attractive option for students interested in the internal
German International Student Barometer, D ISB, Academic Year 2011/12 Executive Summary Background The German International Student Barometer (D ISB) ran from 24 October to 9 December 2011, at 52 Hochschulen
Evolution and Darwin Evolution The processes that have transformed life on earth from it s earliest forms to the vast diversity that characterizes it today. A change in the genes!!!!!!!! Old Theories of
30th GMS Symposium on Vascular Surgery Berlin 5 7 November 2015 Russisches Haus der Wissenschaft und Kultur Friedrichstraße 176-179 10117 Berlin-Mitte Scientific direction: PD Dr. med. R. I. Rückert Dr.
Parental care and sexual conflict René van Dijk Email: R.E.van.Dijk@bath.ac.uk Papers for 15 November Team 1 Royle,, N. J., I. R. Hartley & G. A. Parker. 2002. Sexual conflict reduces offspring fitness
List of participating Local Clinical Centers (LCCs) As of September 2013 GERMANY sorted by Federal State Baden-Wurttemberg LCC Ulm Universitätsklinikum Ulm Studienzentrale Innere II Albert-Einstein-Allee
Oxford Scholarship Online You are looking at 1-10 of 10 items for: keywords : Philippines biodis bioani Infectious Diseases in Primates: Behavior, Ecology and Evolution Charles Nunn and Sonia Altizer Item
QUANTITATIVE APPROACHES IN CELL BIOLOGY BIOPHYSICS, BIOENGINEERING & SYSTEMS BIOLOGY SignGene Symposium 2014 August 31 - September 2, 2014 Max Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine Berlin, Germany www.mdc-berlin.de/signgenesymposium2014
Evolution Part 1 Unit 10 Miss Wheeler Evolution Evolution- The process by which organisms have changed (and will continue changing) over time Charles Darwin- Father of Evolution Traveled for 5 years on
Sun The Sun The suns energy allows plant life to grow so that animals can survive. Produces heat and light Plants Plants Plants need the sun to make their own food through a process called photosynthesis.
Environmental effects on reproduction, and life history General sequence of events during mammalian reproduction, and variations: Delayed fertilization, delayed implantation, and delayed development Environmental
CHAPTER 9 Heredity and Evolution Multiple Choice Questions 1. Exchange of genetic material takes place in (a) vegetative reproduction (b) asexual reproduction (c) sexual reproduction (d) budding 2. Two
10 th Benelux Congress of Zoology 7-8 November 2003 Leiden, the Netherlands Institute of Biology - Leiden University - Kaiserstraat 63-2311 GP Leiden P.O.Box 9516-2300 RA Leiden - the Netherlands +31-71-5274832
An Overview of Cells and Cell Research 1 An Overview of Cells and Cell Research Chapter Outline Model Species and Cell types Cell components Tools of Cell Biology Model Species E. Coli: simplest organism
Covered topics, Distance Learning course Plant pathology and entomology M1-M4 V1.0 Dr. Jan-Kees Goud, Wageningen University & Research The four main modules treat with the main groups of plant pathogens
Review Forum Food Net Center (FNC) Bonn Responsibility in Food Production, Processing and Consumption Thursday, 20 th March 2014 Bonner Universitätsforum Heussallee 18 24, D 53113 Bonn Contactt University
Biology 1407 Exam 4 Notes - Ecology Ch.35-36 Ecology - scientific study of how individuals interact with their environment 34.1 - organisms have adapted to - evolved in - a particular set of conditions;
Undergraduate Catalog 1998-1999 BIOLOGY: Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (EEB) Head of Department: Professor Gregory J. Anderson Department Office: Room 312, Torrey Life Sciences Building For major requirements,
9.20 MIT 2013 Lecture #15 Communication 1 Recent research on sexual selection Nature 2007, vol 447,p 202-205 "Sexual dimorphism and adaptive radiation in Anolis lizards" The males and females of certain
ETHOLOGY Vocabulary CONCEPT MAP (AB=CDEF) Folk Psychology Cause Development Evolution Function Proximate Ultimate Animal Behavior = Cause + Development + Evolution + Function KEYWORD CONCEPTS HIERARCHICAL
Kathleen Gray Ferris Museum of Vertebrate Zoology 3101 Valley Life Sciences Building UC Berkeley Berkeley, CA 94720-3161 firstname.lastname@example.org Area of Specialization Ecological and Evolutionary Genetics of
Packet Theories of : A Brief History (take notes from classmates presentations) Carl Linnaeus (1707-1778) William Paley (1743-1805) Georges Cuvier (1769-1832) Thomas Malthus (1766-1834) Jean Baptiste Lamarck
C1. A gene pool is all of the genes present in a particular population. Each type of gene within a gene pool may exist in one or more alleles. The prevalence of an allele within the gene pool is described
Parental and sexual conflict Course Outline 1. Sexual selection * 2. Parent offspring conflict * 3. Sexual conflict over parental René van Dijk Email: R.E.van.Dijk@bath.ac.uk 19 October 2009 4. Genomic
Lecture 10 Friday, March 20, 2009 Reproductive isolating mechanisms Prezygotic barriers: Anything that prevents mating and fertilization is a prezygotic mechanism. Habitat isolation, behavioral isolation,
Name: Period : Life Sciences-Benchmark A, B, C and D Jaguar Review: Life Science 1. What is the role of the mitochondrion in cells? A. It converts sunlight to energy. B. It controls all functions of the
1.1 The student is able to convert a data set from a table of numbers that reflect a change in the genetic makeup of a population over time and to apply mathematical methods and conceptual understandings
1 Story -The life cycle of a shore crab Crabs live on rocky seashores and hide underneath rocks when the tide is low. Mating often occurs in spring and summer. The adult male and female come belly to belly
School of Biology Important Degree Information: B.Sc./M.A. Honours The general requirements are 480 credits over a period of normally 4 years (and not more than 5 years) or part-time equivalent; the final
Evolutionary implications of variation in the calling song of the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus De Geer (Orthoptera: Gryllidae) By Marna Ferreira Submitted in partial fulfilment of the requirements for the
GENERAL BIOLOGY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY The General Biology option emphasizes breadth of training in Biology. As the most flexible among the options leading to a Science degree in Biology, students
Cell Culture Days 2015 Thursday, 07.05.2015 9:00 11:00 Tissue and 3D Cell Culture Giving cancer a shape: 3-dimensional in vitro and ex vivo lung carcinoma Katharina Leithner Organotypic cultures: Methods
JUNE 2-3, 2014 CONNECT. GROW. SUCCEED. THIRD INDUSTRIAL CELL CULTURE TECHNOLOGY CONFERENCE JUNE 2-3, 2014 Laupheim s historical castle, Schloss Großlaupheim, Germany Rentschler Biotechnologie GmbH is delighted
GENERAL BIOLOGY BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN BIOLOGY The General Biology option emphasizes breadth of training in Biology. As the most flexible among the options leading to a Science degree in Biology, students
Sponsor, Exhibit & Advertise EMBO welcomes exhibitors and sponsors for this annual European life sciences conference. In total, we expect more than 1,000 participants at the event. We are pleased to provide
4 th Grade Science Unit B: Life Sciences Chapter 3: Flow of Energy and Matter Lesson 1: How does energy flow? ecosystem Ecosystem is the living and nonliving things and the way they interact in an environment.
Recall: Sexual selection can lead to antagonistic coevolution: selection for traits in one sex that reduce the fitness of the other sex At the level of gametes: e.g., sperm protein (lysin) vs. egg membrane
Wilmot Evolution Review Name- 1. Define species- group of organisms that can interbreed and produce fertile offspring 2. What was Jean Baptiste de Lamark s contribution to evolution? Theory of Acquired
Core Category Nature of Genetic Material Nature of Genetic Material Core Concepts in Genetics (in bold)/example Learning Objectives How is DNA organized? Describe the types of DNA regions that do not encode
Name: Roksana Korbi AP Biology Chapter 21 Active Reading Guide The Evolution of Populations This chapter begins with the idea that we focused on as we closed Chapter 19: Individuals do not evolve! Populations
LEA0170 Invertebrate Zoology I Italo Delalibera Junior Characterization and importance of the Porifera, Cnidaria, Platyhelminthes, Nemata, Mollusca, Annelida, Echinodermata phyla and smaller invertebrate
Contents 1 Introduction... 1 1.1 To the Reader... 1 1.2 Two Centuries of Ornithology An Impressive Contribution to Science... 1 1.3 The Preparation of the Plates Covering Specific Bird Traits... 2 2 The
Ohio Plants & Animals GOAL: To study and observe local plants and animals in various life stages and habitats. Small Group Procedures Concept: A field experience is enhanced when students are able to focus
11.1 KEY CONCEPT A population shares a common gene pool. Why it s beneficial: Genetic variation leads to phenotypic variation. It increases the chance that some individuals will survive Phenotypic variation
ANIMALS AND THEIR HABITATS: KS1 STUDENT RESOURCES PLANT OR ANIMAL? (Lesson 1:1) Card sort task: print out and get the students to sort them into: Plants or Animals. Get the students to explain why they
Excellent Research Requires Excellent Support of Young Researchers A summary of the statement of the Graduate Schools funded by Exzellenzinitiative (Excellence Initiative of the German Government) Graduate
2016 Bee College Tentative Short Course Descriptions A Beekeeper s Year For starting beekeepers, the first year could be the hardest since you are trying to figure out all the quirks of beekeeping. Come
Physical Anthropology Summer 2014 Dr. Leanna Wolfe Quiz #4 Ch. 4 Modern Evolutionary Theory 1. T/F Evolution by natural selection works directly on individuals, transforming populations. 2. T/F A genotypic
Everything You Wanted to Know About Spiders! How do spiders fit into the Animal Kingdom? Spiders are arthropods, a group of invertebrates containing insects, crustaceans, millipedes, centipedes, arachnids
Evolution of Populations Evolution Q: How can populations evolve to form new species? 17.1 How do genes make evolution possible? WHAT I KNOW SAMPLE ANSWER: There are different variations of the same gene.
Steffen Sirries updated: February 25, 2015 University of Bayreuth Universitätsstr. 30 D-95447 Bayreuth B email@example.com Research Assistant Chair of Empirical Economics Personal Born April 5th
Museum für Gestaltung Schaudepot www.museum-gestaltung.ch www.emuseum.ch Zürcher Hochschule der Künste Zürcher Fachhochschule Talking about Plastic Garbage Reflections on Education within the Exhibition
9.3.7 Advice December 2014 ECOREGION STOCK Widely distributed and migratory stocks European eel Advice for 2015 The status of eel remains critical and ICES advises that all anthropogenic mortality (e.g.
Animal Adaptations against Predators How animals have adapted to survive in their environments Name: Class: Date: Survival Adaptations: Defense against Predators (Write the name of the Organism and explain
Principles of Ecology Chapter 2. pp. 33-61 Flexbook. pp. 709-746 Principles of Ecology Ecology the study of interactions that take place between organisms and their environments Living things are affected
AP biology self study guide for unit 9: Population & community ecology and Unit 10: Ecosystems, the biosphere, and conservation Enduring understanding 2.A: Growth, reproduction and maintenance of the organization
Animal Behavior Computer 11 Perhaps one of the most difficult fields of biology to study is ethology, the study of animal behavior. Observation of a behavior is simple; interpreting what has been observed
Your consent to our cookies if you continue to use this website.