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Centre for Ecological and Evolutionary Synthesis (CEES)
Identification
Hosting Legal Entity
University of Oslo
Location
Blindernveien 31, CEES, Dept. of Biosciences, University of Oslo campus Blindern, The Kristine Bonnevie Building,, Oslo, PO: NO-0371 (Norway)
Structure
Type Of RI
Virtual, Single-sited
Coordinating Country
Norway
Nodes
Provider Country:
Norway
Ancient DNA laboratory | CEES DNA lab | Genome Browser | Journal Archives of Evolutionary Theory and Evolutionary Monographs.
Status
Status
Current Status:
Operational since 2007
Scientific Description
The Centre for Ecological and Evolutionary Synthesis (CEES) combines a broad spectrum of disciplines (such as population biology, statistical and mathematical modelling, and genomics) to foster the concept of ecology as a driving force of evolution via selective processes, with a corresponding influence of evolutionary changes on ecology.

RI Keywords
Journals, DNA, High-throughput sequencing, PCR, Ancient DNA, Genome studies, Genetics, Archives, Sequencing, Evolution
Classifications
RI Category
Databases
Analytical Facilities
Genomic, Transcriptomic, Proteomics and Metabolomics Facilities
Bio-informatics Facilities
Data Archives, Data Repositories and Collections
Biological/Biomedical Engineering and Biotechnology/Nanotechnology Research Facilities
Scientific Domain
Biological and Medical Sciences
ESFRI Domain
Health and Food
Services
Genome browser

This page will be populated with links to the genomes that result from research performed at CEES. For each genome, CEES is building a genome browser, a graphical interface for viewing and accessing genomic data for a species. Atlantic Cod house sparrow

Access to Archives of Evolutional Theory and Evolutionary Monographs

Leigh Van Valen (1935-2010) was a highly accomplished evolutionary biologist whose interests spanned ecology, evolution, mathematics and philosophy. Leigh has trail-blazed new directions in evolutionary biology and paleontology repeatedly. Being fiercely supportive of the spirit of science and worthy ideas, he also established and edited two independent, historically-important, scientist-run journals: Evolutionary Theory (1973-2003) endorsed content over display, low cost and fast publication. The first article published in this journal was one of his most influential paper "A new evolutionary law". Here, both the Law of Constant Extinction and the Red Queen’s hypothesis were proposed. The second, Evolutionary Monographs (1979-1994) was an "international monograph series for all the evolutionary half of biology". At CEES, we provide service to the international communities of ecologists and evolutionary biologists by making both journals permanently available.

Date of last update: 22/06/2018
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