Tagged / research lectures

Applied Sciences Lecture Series

Every year the School of Applied Sciences runs a series of research lectures.  Academics and researchers from across the UK will speak on a range of topics, including counterfeit medicines, the evolution of running in humans and more. 

All staff and students from across the University are invited to attend. 

The programme for 2011/12 is below:

11 October 2011 

Dr Genoveva Esteban (School of Applied Sciences, Bournemouth University).  Cryptic biodiversity: Microscopic Life Out of Sight Out of Mind

 25 October 2011

Dr. Demetra Andreou (School of Applied Sciences, Bournemouth University).  Host-Parasite Interactions and Impact on Host Populations

8 November 2011

Professor Anthony Moffat (School of Pharmacy, University of London).  Identifying Counterfeit Medicines

 22nd November 2011

Professor Nick Barton (Institute of Archaeology, University of Oxford).  Modern Humans and the Origins of Symbolic Behaviour in Prehistoric North Africa

6th December 2011

Dr. Josh Pollard (Archaeology department, School of Humanities, University of Southampton).  Between the Monuments: Life in the Avebury Landscape

31st January 2012

Dr. Bill Sellers (Faculty of Life Sciences, the University of Manchester).  Tendon Pogo and the Evolution of Running in Humans. 

14th February 2012

Dr. John Stewart (School of Applied Sciences, Bournemouth University).  Evolution and Climate Change: The Significance of the Individualistic Response of Species and the Adoption of New Refugia by Expanded Populations

28th February 2012

Dr. Emma Jenkins(School of Applied Sciences, Bournemouth University).  Life on the Wadi Edge: The Excavation of WF16, an 11700 year old settlement in Southern Jordan

13th March 2012

Professor John Fa (Chief Conservation Officer, Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust).  Impact of Hunting on Mammals in African Tropical Moist Forests

27th March 2012

Dr. Dan Franklin(School of Applied Sciences, Bournemouth University).  Cell death in microalgae: evolutionary and ecological perspectives

The lectures are free to attend. Please contact Gill Seaton for more information and to book a place.