iBOL News & Events
Magda Bou Dagher Kharrat, a leader in DNA barcoding and conservation in Lebanon, has been named as a notable alumnus of the U.S. State Department’s International Visitor Leadership Program.
A two-day workshop held at the University of Melbourne on 26-27 February 2020 brought together 42 participants to report on existing projects and to discuss shared needs and opportunities.
LIFEPLAN, a six-year, 12.6 million EUR project led by the University of Helsinki has joined BIOSCAN, a research program overseen by the International Barcode of Life (iBOL) Consortium.
A pilot survey of terrestrial arthropod communities in Nunavut has evaluated the efficiency of several standard collecting methods in the Canadian Arctic.
The in-house natural history collection of the Centre for Biodiversity Genomics has reached five million fully-digitized DNA barcode voucher specimens.
The funding will enable biologists, including Costa Rican researchers, to add data for about 200,000 species – including many new to science – over the next three years.
A recent collaboration between the University of Guelph and scientists at Environment and Climate Change Canada resulted in a paper in PLOS One comparing water and bulk-tissue DNA samples.
The Centre for Biodiversity Genomics, the global leader in DNA barcoding, has announced the arrival of Canada’s first Sequel II System that will enable researchers to advance exploration of DNA barcoding of living things and their interactions.