The ants go marching …

What do some of our smallest creatures have to tell us about the bigger impacts of climate change? A great deal, it turns out, says Professor Nigel Andrew, from the University of New England’s Insect Ecology Lab. He believes the common meat ant, found in large numbers across much of Australia, may prove an accurate Read More…

Congrats to Behnaz

Behnaz’s first publication from her PhD has been accepted in PeerJ The physiological consequences of varied heat exposure events in adult Myzus persicae: a single prolonged exposure compared to repeated shorter exposures well done!

Paper accepted in Oecologia

Gibb H., Stoklosa J., Warton D. I., Brown A. D., Andrew N. R. & Cunningham S. A. (in press) Does morphology predict trophic position and habitat use of ant species and assemblages? Oecologia, accepted 15 September 2014.

Paper accepted in Austral Ecology

Gibb H., Muscat D., Binns M., Silvey C. J., Peters R. A., Warton D. I. & Andrew N. R. (in press) Responses of foliage-living spider assemblage composition and traits to an environmental gradient in Themeda grasslands. Aust. Ecol., Accepted 26th August 2014.