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22 October 2018

Gebirge bereiten Boden für Artenreichtum...

26 September 2018

New plants on the block ...

29 August 2018

A bucket full of genes: pond water reveals tropical frogs...

09 August 2018

Animals and plants jointly conduct their coexistence...

08 August 2018

Zehn Jahre Senckenberg Biodiversität und Klima Forschungszentrum ...

06 July 2018

Big eyes but diminished brain power: Night-time activity makes its mark on fish brains...

18 June 2018

Brood care gene steers the division of labour among ants...

18 May 2018

Asian tiger mosquito on the move...

03 May 2018

Mückenjagd auf dem Friedhof...

05 April 2018

The blue whale genome reveals the animals' extraordinary evolutionary history ...

21 March 2018

Abrupt Rise in Sea Level Delayed the Transition to Agriculture in Southeastern Europe ...

14 March 2018

Mountains become islands...

07 March 2018

Ant raids: It’s all in the genes...

01 March 2018

Alle Pilze sind schon da: Wenn Bäume den Berg hinauf wandern, warten ihre Pilzpartner bereits auf sie...

06 February 2018

Krank durch Frühjahrsputz?...

05 February 2018

Up to 16 % of Animal and Plant Species are Potential Emigrants...

25 January 2018

Mammals move less in human-modified landscapes ...

Press Releases

New plants on the block

Frankfurt/ Leipzig, Germany, ¬¬¬09/26/2018. Until now, the Arctic tundra has been the domain of low-growing grasses and dwarf shrubs. Defying the harsh conditions, these plants huddle close to the ground and often grow only a few centimeters high. But new, taller plant species have been slowly taking over this chilly neighborhood, report an international group of nearly 130 biologists led by scientists from the German Senckenberg Biodiversity and Climate Research Centre and the German Centre for Integrative Biodiversity Research (iDiv) today in “Nature”. This has led to an overall increase in the height of tundra plant communities over the past three decades.

>> Read on http://www.senckenberg.de/root/index.php?page_id=5210&year=0&kid=2&id=4929