Category Archives: capstone/research

Spring Wildlife Science Seminar MONDAY – Natasha Gowarnis: “Bachelor Birds: Female Biased Mortality Contributes to Magellanic Penquin Population Decline”

REMINDER:

Natasha Gowarnis will be our speaker this coming Monday 3:30 pm in Kane 120: “Bachelor Birds: Female Biased Mortality Contributes to Magellanic Penquin Population Decline”. I have attached a copy of the seminar schedule. Please distribute to those who may be interested. Should be a great seminar – come early for a good seat. NOTE: The seminar series meets in Kane 120 NOT 130 as indicated on the poster.

See you Monday!

wildlife science email poster.pdf

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Innovations in Pain Research Summer Program- Applications due Feb. 15th

Scan Design Innovations in Pain Research Summer Program – Deadline February 15, 2017

Millions of people in the U.S. alone suffer from debilitating chronic pain. The Innovations in Pain Research Summer Program will expose 5-7 University of Washington undergraduate students to interdisciplinary research in pain to stimulate interest in future careers in pain research. This program will immerse undergraduate students in research to better understand pain and treatment mechanisms, develop new therapies, and improve access to evidence-based pain care.

Undergraduates in biological sciences, psychology, nursing, social work, and/or engineering-related fields who are interested in exploring either basic science or clinical research in pain treatment are encouraged to apply. Application and Program Information: http://www.uw.edu/undergradresearch/summer/pain-research/

For questions, please contact urp@uw.edu or 206.543.4282.

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ESRM Capstone project starting Winter 2017/ Stipend available $1000-2000 per quarter

Project Summary: research historical forest landscape patterns to inform landscape level restoration treatments. The student will work to investigate, scan, organize, and interpret historical photos (1930-1950’s) from priority watersheds on the Mount Baker Snoqualmie National Forest and other areas of western Washington.

Project Requirements

We seeks a Capstone Project student to assist in establishing reference conditions through acquisition, interpretation, and analysis of historical photos. As time allows the student will engage in the larger

Skills necessary:

· Basic forest ecology knowledge of forests west of the Cascades.

· GIS coursework and some experience using ArcMAP.

· Excellent organizational skills

· Interest in restoration and public lands management

Stipend. $1000-2000 per quarter, depending on time committed by student. Travel costs will be reimbursed separately.

Contact:

Derek Churchill: derekch

See Attachment for more details.

MBSNF_Capstone_Churchill.docx

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ESRM Senior capstone Opportunity: Fire and Seeds

Please see attached description for full details:

Project Title: How Do Fires Affect Seed Germination?

Project Description

Fires dramatically change ecosystems, removing biomass, exposing mineral soil, and causing other changes. How plant communities respond to fire depends in large part on how individual species respond to fire. Fires can have both negative and positive effects on seeds. Too much heat for too long of a time can kill seeds or hinder germination, but pulses of heat can also stimulate germination. Furthermore, fires can have other effects, such as the stimulation of germination by some chemicals in smoke.

SEFS.research.opportunity.heat.germination161103.pdf

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Winter/Spring 2017 Capstone/ Research Opportunity

Through a partnership with the University of Washington and King County, students are needed to develop a Forest Stewardship Plan for the 600-acre Soaring Eagle Regional Park in Sammamish, WA just east of Seattle. Students develop and deliver a professional-quality plan which King County will use for forest management decisions.

http://www.kingcounty.gov/services/parks-recreation/parks/trails/backcountry-trails/soaring-eagle.aspx

The Forest Stewardship Plan will require a range of tasks with room for students to focus on a particular interest area. Students will be required to also assist in field work, analysis, and writing to complete the plan in coordination with other students, instructors, and King County foresters.

· Forest inventory and data collection

· Forest growth modeling in FVS

· Develop logging systems plans

· Develop public outreach strategies

· GIS analysis and map making

· Carbon storage

· Other resource areas related to forest management

Please see attached flyer for more details.

Interested?

Derek Churchill will advise students with assistance from Paul Fischer on this Capstone/Research, in conjunction with King County foresters.

Contact Paul at pfisch5 for more info.

King County Forest Management Capstone 2016-2017 Flyer.pdf

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Capstone Opportunities in the Doty Lab

Capstone Opportunities in the Doty Lab

*A strong background in biology is required for all of these projects*

Expectations: Participation in lab meetings, presentation of your project at the end of each quarter; written research proposal based on discussions with Prof. Doty and readings; written paper (publication style) at the end of the project; data kept in a notebook; presentation in spring at the UW Undergraduate Research Symposium. Prof. Doty will meet with you regularly to guide you and train you as will other members of her lab. You will be included as an author on publications resulting from your research. Since publication is the goal, it is essential that data collection is carefully performed and recorded.

Project Subject: Nitrogen Fixation by Microbial Endophytes in Crop Plants

Type of Research: Primarily,the project involves quantification of plant growth but also involves some microbiology, plant-microbe interactions studies, and sterile plant culture. The student will inoculate and care for plants in order to assess the effect of endophytes on growth.

Purpose: Addition of nitrogen-fixing endophytes of poplar onto rice and tomato resulted in increased plant growth and health. This project will involve assessing the effect of adding N-fixation mutant endophytes to these plants in order to determine if the enhanced growth is due to N-fixation or from hormone production by the endophyte, as well as determining what bacterial genes are necessary for N-fixation by the endophytes in the plant.

Capstone Opportunities in the Doty Lab_2016_2017.docx

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A Few More Spaces Left In the International Strategic Crisis Negotiation Exercise (JSIS 549)

There are a few more spots still available in next week’s Capstone Simulation!

During Summer A session, the Master of Arts in Applied International Studies (MAAIS) program puts on an International Strategic Crisis Negotiation Exercise (ISCNE) in collaboration with the U.S. Army War College. It is a fascinating experience and a great personal development and career development opportunity. A short video of last year’s event is available here.

Course Details:

International Strategic Crisis Negotiation Exercise (JSIS 549 Capstone Simulation)

Professor Robert Pekkanen

Tuesdays and Thursdays 10:30am – 12:20pm

Army War College Briefing: July 6th, 9 – 11am

Simulation: July 7th & 8th all day

Participation options:

  • Register for JSIS 549 – Capstone Simulation (3cr) through UW Professional & Continuing Education (MAAIS tuition rate)
  • Register for JSIS 497 – Internship (2cr) through the Jackson School (your current tuition rate)
  • Sign up as a participant and receive a certificate of completion from the Jackson School (free, attendance at all sessions required)

The course is listed in the Professional and Continuing Education Time Schedule maais for instructions on registration.

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Graduate Assistantship in soil microbiology/physics at University of Tennessee

Graduate Assistantship in Soil Physics and Soil Microbiology in the Department of Biosystems Engineering and Soil Science at the University of Tennessee

The University of Tennessee is seeking 1 MS or PhD student to work on a multidisciplinary project investigating the feedbacks between soil microbial activity, soil structure and hydrology. Research involves modeling the physical and biological controls on soil microbial activity and soil structure in agroecosystems in Tennessee, Iowa and Illinois. A degree (BS or MS) in Soil Science,
Hydrology, Environmental Engineering or a related field is required. A strong foundation in biogeochemistry, microbial ecology, soil physics or hydrology is preferred, and experience with quantitative modeling or isotope tracers is highly desired. This position requires working independently and constructively in teams through performing original research, meeting participation, and interdisciplinary collaboration. Strong written and oral communication skills are essential. Projects will involve both laboratory and field work at the University of Tennessee in the Departments of Biosystems Engineering and Soil Science (BESS) and Civil and Environmental Engineering (CEE), as well as the potential to collaborate with scientists at Oak Ridge National Lab.

Assistantships include tuition, 12 month stipend and health insurance. The start date is Fall 2016 or Spring 2017 depending upon student admittance into the Graduate Program.

The University of Tennessee-Knoxville is the state’s flagship research institution, the campus of choice for outstanding undergraduates, and a premier graduate institution. We are located in East Tennessee close to Oak Ridge National Laboratory and the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. The Department of Biosystems Engineering and Soil Science comprises an energetic group of tenure-track, research, teaching and extension faculty; and >100 graduate and undergraduate students.

To apply, please submit a CV and a cover letter describing your experience and qualifications to:

Dr. Sean Schaeffer (sschaef5@utk.edu)

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Paid Research Opportunity for Underrepresented Students

Supporting Undergraduate Research Experiences in Environmental Health (SURE-EH)

You read about environmental health problems every day:  diseases spread through unsafe drinking water, cancer-causing toxins, poor air quality leading to respiratory disease, deadly foodborne illness outbreaks.  Have you ever thought about being part of the solution to these problems?  In environmental health science, you can, by studying the link between the environment and human health.

The National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), one of the largest research agencies dedicated to improving human health, has a funded opportunity for underrepresented students at UW to conduct environmental health science-related research alongside faculty in the School of Public Health. This new program, Supporting Undergraduate Research Experiences in Environmental Health (SURE-EH) is now accepting applications from underrepresented UW students.

 

Underrepresented students are those who come from a low income household, are first generation college students, or are a member of a group that is underrepresented in graduate education (African American, American Indian, Alaskan Native, Hispanic/Latino or Native Hawaiian, Native Pacific Islander).

SURE-EH provides a meaningful opportunity to work with experienced faculty on a research project addressing the relationship between environmental exposures and human health. Work alongside faculty as a paid student researcher for up to 2 years, full-time during summer and part-time during the academic year.

Read about the research that current SURE-EH are conducting here: http://deohs.washington.edu/current-sure-eh-trainees

SURE-EH will provide academic opportunities to complement the research experience, including course recommendations, seminars, workshops, and research symposia. These educational opportunities will enhance your breadth and depth of the SURE-EH’s environmental health science training, and help you become a leader in the field of environmental health sciences.

The application (including instructions and eligibility information) is online here (https://catalyst.uw.edu/webq/survey/tsterry/301204).

Questions? Please contact: Trina Sterry, sure@uw.edu206-543-4207

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School of Public Health Undergraduate Symposium

We are pleased to invite you to the third annual School of Public Health Undergraduate Symposium on Thursday, May 26, 2016 from 4 – 6 pm in the UW South Campus Center.

The Undergraduate Symposium is a chance for students from across the School’s undergraduate majors and minors to demonstrate how they have applied the knowledge and skills gained in the classroom to address public health problems through research, internship, and capstone experiences.

The Symposium also provides a forum for current students, prospective students, faculty, and the community to discuss current topics in public health.

We hope you’ll join us for this exciting event which will include poster presentations and a reception. Your RSVP is appreciated.

 

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Environmental Studies Capstone Symposium

Wednesday, May 25, 2016, 1:30 – 5:30 p.m.

Alder Hall Commons

Twice a year, at the end of autumn and spring quarter, Environmental Studies students in the “Post Capstone Seminar” class present the result of their Capstone projects in the Capstone Symposium.

Students can choose to present their work through a short oral presentation followed by Q&A or create a poster and answer questions.

Everyone is invited to attend any Capstone Symposium to mingle and find out more about the work Environmental Studies majors are doing with the community.

See link for full event schedule. Note the oral presentations will take place at Alder Hall Auditorium (www.uw.edu/maps/?ald) and the poster presentation will be a block south at Environmental Studies Commons in Wallace Hall (www.washington.edu…).

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Join us at the UW Undergraduate Research Symposium this Friday, May 20th!

We are pleased to invite UW and Seattle community members to attend the 19th Annual UW Undergraduate Research Symposium this Friday, May 20th! This event is open to the public.

What: More than 1,000 students will present their research in a wide range of disciplines, from aerospace to philosophy, international studies to design, anthropology to computer science, and just about everything in between.
When: Friday, May 20, 2016 , 11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Where: Mary Gates Hall*, UW Seattle
Why: To celebrate UW Undergraduate Research, Scholarship, and Creative Work!

For more information, online proceedings, or to find a presenter, visit:
www.uw.edu/undergradresearch/symposium/

*MGH is the main venue, though there will be sessions, showcases, and performances going on in other buildings on campus as well.

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Help needed for research on honeybees

I am Claire Rusch, a PhD student in the Riffell lab and I am looking for an undergraduate to help me with a research project.

Honeybees display amazing visual learning abilities. For instance, honeybees are able to count, categorize or even extract abstract rules as sameness-difference, etc. These abilities were characterized using a well established protocol with free flying honeybees in a Y-maze. Consequently, neural basis of those sophisticated behavior are so far unknown. We thus aim to setting up a virtual environment to characterize neural processing during high-order learning in honeybees.

Your work will primarily consist of helping preparing experiments (solution’s dilutions, animal tethering, etc.) and taking care of honeybee’s hive. Once those steps mastered, you will have the possibility to participate in data collection and analysis.

If interested, please send me (ruschc2@uw.edu) your resume, transcript, a 100-200 words paragraph about why you would like to join this research and the contact of a faculty member that can recommend you.

Minimum requirements: Require to not be allergic to honeybees sting. Knowledge on animal behavior, memory and programming in R appreciated but not required.

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UG Research Help needed

 

Screen Shot 2016-05-12 at 12.00.22 PMScreen Shot 2016-05-12 at 12.00.31 PM

Urban-Cougar-flyer.pdf

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National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program – info sessions for undergrads, grads & alumni

National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program (NSF GRFP) Information Sessions

The Graduate School Office of Fellowships and Awards & the Office of Merit Scholarships, Fellowships & Awards will offer the following information sessions this spring:

In person: Tuesday, May 10, 201610:30 a.m. – 12 noon, Allen Auditorium (room 181L)

Webinars (To Register: https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/rt/1672084879455059457): Tuesday, June 21, 20164:00-5:30 p.m.

NSF GRFP is one of the premier opportunities to fund graduate study.  It provides 3 years of funding that you can use in a 5 year time frame.  This includes a $34,000 annual stipend and full cost of tuition/fees covered. For UW graduate students, GAIP health insurance is also covered.

Eligible fields include the “usual suspects” (e.g., life sciences, engineering, math, etc.), but there are also a surprising number of social science disciplines included in the eligibility list, including STEM education, Political Science, Public Policy, Communication, Anthropology, History, and Sociology, among others. We encourage all students in these fields (or planning to be in) for their graduate research to consider applying for this fellowship.

Rising seniors, graduating seniors and alumni who are planning to attend graduate school starting in fall 2017 can apply this year and take the funding with them to whatever school they attend.  UW graduate students who will are starting graduate school in autumn 2016 are also eligible as are (usually) graduate students beginning their second year of studies in autumn 2016.  This year’s application cycle will be for funding starting in fall 2017.

The information sessions will cover the application process, strategies for successful applications and more details regarding how the fellowship operates.  Application deadlines are usually late October. Even though the official announcement may not come out until August, students are encouraged to start early on this process!

Basic eligibility criteria:

  • Research in an eligible NSF research area (includes several of the social sciences) 
  • US citizens or permanent residents by the application deadline 
  • Students in their first year of graduate study or at the beginning of their second year of graduate study (with some limitations) 
  • Students who have not earned a previous graduate degree 
  • Graduating senior undergraduates and alumni who plan to apply to begin graduate studies in fall 2017

 

Additional details are available at http://www.nsfgrfp.org/ and http://www.grad.washington.edu/students/fa/nsf/index.shtml.

Please feel free to contact us for questions and application support, based on your student status:

Undergraduate students & alumni:   Robin Chang, robinc@uw.edu; and Emily Smith, emilys42@uw.edu

Graduate students: Marilyn Gray,  megray@uw.edu

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Fall REU Program at BIOS | One Month Left to Apply!

FULLY FUNDED MARINE, OCEANOGRAPHIC AND ATMOSPHERIC UNDERGRADUATE INTERNSHIPS

Applications are due May 31st 2016!  

The Bermuda Institute of Ocean Sciences (BIOS) has received funding from the National Science Foundation (NSF), for the Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU) Program, to support eight internships for undergraduate student research at BIOS during Fall 2016 (arrive August 28th and depart November 19th 2016).

An REU internship at BIOS is a great way to gain the experience necessary to embark on graduate studies or careers in the marine and atmospheric sciences.

REU Students at workFunding includes air travel to Bermuda, accommodation and meals. Each successful REU applicant will also receive a competitive stipend to cover miscellaneous expenses.

This program provides recipients with the opportunity to design and conduct intensive, hands-on research projects, under faculty supervision and mentorship, in several active and ongoing research areas. In 2016, students can select from the following projects:

  • Coral Culture Studies for the Establishment of Coral Gardens for Sustainable Restoration
  • Effects of Parental Depth on the Growth and Survival of Juvenile Corals
  • Computational Zooplankton
  • Determining the Optimum Optical Depth for Lionfish in Bermuda
  • Evaluation Of Feeding Behavior By Invasive Lionfish Using DNA Barcoding
  • Isotopic Analyses of Dissolved Nitrous Oxide by Cavity Ring Down Spectroscopy
  • Nitrous Oxide Cycling in the Eastern Tropical South Pacific
  • Attenuation of Carbon Export in the Oligotrophic Sargasso Sea: Linkages to Particle Source and Upper Ocean Physics
  • Spatial and Temporal patterns of Bacterioplankton Lineages Within the Oxygen Minimum Zone of the Sargasso Sea.
  • Dynamics of the Spring Bloom Observed with Underwater Gliders
  • Analysis of Multi-Hazard Climate Drivers
  • Analytical Perspectives on Hurricane Risk

REU Students at workFurther information on the REU program at BIOS can be found here, including eligibility and application information, student testimonials and more detail on potential projects that students may apply to work on in 2016. BIOS maintains a Facebook page where you can find out more about the programs we offer, read about current and past interns who have conducted research, and receive updates on ongoing projects at BIOS!

Applicants must meet the following criteria:

  • Completed at least one year of undergraduate study
  • Will still be enrolled as an undergraduate in the fall of 2016
  • U.S. citizen or permanent resident
NSF Logo

The application deadline is May 31st, 2016. We encourage all successful applicants to arrange for independent study credit through their home institutions; contact BIOS Education, University Programs, for assistance as required. Underrepresented groups, including women and minorities, are encouraged to apply.

Please don’t hesitate to contact us should you require additional information on BIOS’s REU program or other BIOS education programs.

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UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH ON MODERN PLANTS AND QUANTITATIVE METHODS APPLIED TO PALEOBOTANY

 

What was the growth habit of early angiosperms? WHOODY vs. HERBACEOUS The Stromberg lab (Paleobotany) is looking for one or two enthusiastic undergraduate students to work on a research project in collaboration with graduate student Camilla Crifo.

OBJECTIVE: Develop a quantitative method to to determine which characters can help us infer the growth habit of fossil plants from their leaves. We will measure a set of traits on modern leaves and then apply the method to a fossil flora.

MAIN TASKS:

  • Plant collection and identification in the field
  • Processing and preparation of leaf anatomical samples
  • Collecting leaf morphological and ecological data using microscopy, imaging, and computer measurements
  • Data analysis
  • Writing up/presenting results.

 

MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS:

  • Interest in evolutionary biology, paleoecology, quantitative methods, or paleobotany
  • Minimum commitment of 3 academic quarters and 2 research credit/week
  • Preference will go to students in the Biology, Paleobiology, SEFS, or ESS minor.
  • This project would be great as CAPSTONE project! (not required)
  • Recommendation letter

CONTACT: Camilla Crifo at crifoc@uw.edu

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Supporting Undergraduate Research Experiences in Environmental Health with NIEHS

You read about environmental health problems every day:  diseases spread through unsafe drinking water, cancer-causing toxins, poor air quality leading to respiratory disease, deadly foodborne illness outbreaks.  Have you ever thought about being part of the solution to these problems?  In environmental health science, you can, by studying the link between the environment and human health.
The National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), one of the largest research agencies dedicated to improving human health, has a funded opportunity for underrepresented students at UW to conduct environmental health science-related research alongside faculty in the School of Public Health. This new program, Supporting Undergraduate Research Experiences in Environmental Health (SURE-EH) is now accepting applications from underrepresented UW students.
Underrepresented students are those who come from a low income household, are first generation college students, or are a member of a group that is underrepresented in graduate education (African American, American Indian, Alaskan Native, Hispanic/Latino or Native Hawaiian, Native Pacific Islander).

SURE-EH provides a meaningful opportunity to work with experienced faculty on a research project addressing the relationship between environmental exposures and human health. Work alongside faculty as a paid student researcher for up to 2 years, full-time during summer and part-time during the academic year.
Read about the research that current SURE-EH are conducting here: http://deohs.washington.edu/current-sure-eh-trainees

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April 20, 2016 · 10:20 am

Paid NSF Survey on Undergrad Research in the Life Sciences

Dear Students,

For those of you with research experiences in the life sciences (at least 2 quarters or 1 summer), consider contributing your thoughts by filling out this National Science Foundation Survey on how undergraduate students are mentored. The survey takes approximately 30 minutes to complete and they will send you $20 for participating.

The study is being conducted by the Texas Institute for Discovery Education in Science, University of Texas at Austin. Please see below for full description and link to survey. For questions regarding the survey, contact: Mentors@austin.utexas.edu

——

Dear Undergraduate Researcher,

We are conducting a study examining how undergraduate researchers in the life sciences are mentored. It is called the “National study of undergraduate-postgraduate-faculty mentoring triads.” This is the first large-scale study investigating how undergraduate researchers are affected by being mentored by graduate students, postdoctoral researchers and/or faculty members. The results from this study will help design effective undergraduate research experiences, which are critical for developing the next generation of scientists, for developing students’ understanding of what science is and how science is done, and for retaining students in the sciences.

If you have conducted at least one semester or summer of undergraduate research in the life sciences within the past two years, we want to hear about your experience!

Your participation will involve completing an online survey about your research experience. This will include personal questions about your interactions and relationship with the faculty member, graduate student, and/or postdoctoral researcher with whom you have conducted research, and questions about your personality, which may affect mentoring.

The survey will take about 30 minutes to complete, and you will receive a $20 check for your participation.

We would like to stress that all of your responses will be kept confidential, which means that your name and any identifying information about you will not be included in any report about the study results. It is important that we hear from undergraduates who have had both positive and negative experiences so that we can understand the factors that make undergraduate research experiences effective and enjoyable. Your decision to participate is voluntary and will not affect you in any way.

If you are willing to participate, please follow this link to the survey: https://utexas.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_0Tcp0oDlAcVFRSR

To ensure confidentiality, please take the survey on your own computer or Wi-Fi device.

If you have any questions or would like additional information, please contact us at Mentors@austin.utexas.edu or at the numbers below.

Thank you for considering this request!

Dr. Erin Dolan (512-232-8346) and Megha Joshi (512-232-9029)

Texas Institute for Discovery Education in Science, University of Texas at Austin

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