POLLINATORS OR NECTAR THIEVES? THE ROLE OF MALARIA-TRANSMITTING MOSQUITOES IN POLLINATION
Establishing the impact of the Anopheles gambiae complex on fruit sets and their role in a natural pollinator community.
WRITTEN BY THOMAS GYIMAH
ECOLOGICAL AND EPIDEMIOLOGICAL INSIGHTS FROM BLOOD MEALS
Using interaction networks to explore the community structure and network ecology of biting insects and their hosts.
WRITTEN BY BEN BELLEKOM
The fly specimen that awaited a growing barcode community to be dusted off the shelves and given a name
The online barcode library facilitates the description of new Diptera genus with circumpolar Holarctic distribution
The Austrian Barcode of Life (ABOL) initiative uses DNA barcoding to safeguard and make publicly accessible rare knowledge on biodiversity generated in the course of local BioBlitz events
Forest dynamics, spatial distribution patterns, and sampling scale are associated with mitochondrial DNA variation in Argentinian butterflies
Scientists rediscover lost specimens of water mite in Norway 120 years after they were first described
Researchers launch new BIOSCAN project that aims to illuminate thousands of new insect species on Germany’s doorstep.
What can’t be measured won’t be managed: Scientists and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency work together to conserve the Great Lakes
The Great Lakes DNA Barcoding project brings together several international partners to understand the aquatic invertebrate biodiversity in the Laurentian Great Lakes
About the Barcode Bulletin
ILLUMINATING THE SCIENCE, STORIES, AND PEOPLE DRIVING DNA BARCODING RESEARCH
The Barcode Bulletin is an editorially-independent online publication launched by the International Barcode of Life (iBOL) Consortium to promote public understanding of DNA barcoding and its diverse applications.
We are committed to sharing compelling scientific stories from around the world with the aim of strengthening the DNA barcoding community, facilitating knowledge-sharing amongst scientists and society, and enhancing our understanding of planetary biodiversity.
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About the iBOL Consortium
The iBOL consortium involves scientists and research organizations in 30+ nations. It is developing and employing the DNA-based identification systems required to deliver a detailed understanding of global biodiversity by working in partnership with academic, government, and private sector organizations.Learn more about the latest iBOL News using the link below:
USING DNA BARCODES IN THE FIGHT AGAINST MALARIAby Michelle L. D’Souza | Jan 27, 2021
BIOSCAN: TRACKING BIODIVERSITY ON EARTHby iBOL Media | Jan 23, 2020
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