Undergraduate

Courses

Undergraduate

The department offers a variety of courses at all levels. Below is a list of all biology (BIO) courses.

Search term course listings and schedule >>

BIO 101 GENES, GERMS, & GENOMICS

No description

BIO 102 NATURAL HISTORY

Introduction to identification and observation of plants and animals in their environment, focusing on common species and major ecological communities in the Rochester vicinity.

Prerequisites: No formal course prerequisistes; permission of the Instructor required.

BIO 104K ECOSYSTEM CONSERVATION & HUMAN SOCIETY

A new approach in conservation biology. Identifies, places economic value on natural ecosystems (clean water and air, waste decomposition, pollination and farm land productivity). Other approaches in conservation, review of services ecosystems provide, ways the value of services are determined, and influencing economic and political policy.

Prerequisites: None

BIO 105 INTRO BIOLOGY LABORATORY

Companion for the lecture course, Principles of Biology I. Protein and nucleic acid structure, enzyme activity, cell and tissue structure, and cell reproduction. Emphasizes experimental design and data analysis.

Prerequisites: Open only to students in the UR post baccalaureate program. Permission of instructor required.

BIO 107 ETHICS&SCIENCE OF STEM CELLS

No description

BIO 110 PRINCIPLES OF BIOLOGY I

First semester in a course sequence for majors. Biochemistry, molecular and cellular evolution, cell reproduction, genetics and molecular biology.

Prerequisites: Completion or concurrent enrollment in CHM 131 or equivalent

BIO 111 PRINCIPLES OF BIOLOGY II

The second semester of the introductory sequence designed for majors in biology. Evolution Biodiversity, Physiology, Ecology and Conservation biology.

Prerequisites: None

BIO 111L INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY LAB

This is the lab course which accompanies the lecture course Principles of Biology II. The content of the course is drawn from the lecture material. Topics include plant and animal diversity, anatomical dissections, methods in bacteriology, animal behavior, and basic physiology. An emphasis is placed on problem solving, critical thinking and experimental design. While this course is designed to accompany BIO 111, students taking BIO 111 are not required to register concurrently for BIO 111P. BIO 111P is strongly recommended for current or prospective Biology majors, as either 111P or 113P is required for Biology majors. Either of these lab courses is also recommended for those intending to apply to medical school.

Prerequisites: Past or concurrent enrollment in BIO 111

BIO 111P INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY LAB

Accompanies the lecture course Principles of Biology II. Plant and animal diversity, biology of protista, animal behavior, bioinformatics, and physiology. Problem solving, critical thinking and experimental design.

Prerequisites: Past or concurrent enrollment in BIO 111

BIO 112 PERSPECTIVES IN BIOLOGY I

First semester of a two-course introductory sequence. Biochemistry, molecular and cellular evolution, cell reproduction, fundamentals of genetics and molecular biology. Emphasis on chemistry underlying biological processes, experimental approaches, data analysis, and quantitative methods.

Prerequisites: Students with a score of 4 or 5 on the AP Biology test, or an IB score of 7. Completion or concurrent enrollment in CHM 131 or equivalent.

BIO 113 PERSPECTIVES IN BIOLOGY II

Second semester of a two-course introductory. Evolution, organismal diversity, ecology, and functional biology. Emphasis on experimental approaches, data analysis, quantitative methods, and reading original papers. Open only to freshmen.

Prerequisites: BIO 112 or AP Biology score of 4 or 5

BIO 113L PERSPECTIVES IN BIO II LAB

No description

BIO 113P PERSPECTIVES IN BIOLOGY LAB

Accompanies the lecture course Perspectives in Biology II. Includes biological diversity, ecology, evolution, animal behavior, physiology and bioinformatics. Emphasis is placed on problem solving, critical thinking and experimental design.

Prerequisites: Past or concurrent enrollment in BIO 113

BIO 151 INTRODUCTION TO BIOCHEMISTRY LAB

Complements Biochemistry lecture. Experimental design and data analysis using enzyme assays, electrophoretic gels, antibodies, and light microscopy.

Prerequisites: One year of introductory biology and chemistry (e.g. BIO 110 & 111, CHM 131 & 132). Genetics (e.g. BIO 198 or BIO 190) recommended

BIO 190 GENETICS & THE HUMAN GENOME

Basics of Mendelian and molecular genetics with a focus on the structure, function and evolution of the human genome.

Prerequisites: BIO 110/112 and BIO 111/113, completion or concurrent enrollment in CHM 203

BIO 190P GENETICS & HUMAN GENOME LAB

No description

BIO 198 PRINCIPLES OF GENETICS

Methods of genetic analysis are stressed. Topics include: Mendelian assortment; gene interaction; linkage and mapping; methods of genetic analysis in yeast, bacteria and phage; DNA replication, recombination, repair and mutation; gene expression and its regulation; transposons and retroviruses; recombinant DNA technologies; cancer as a genetic disease.

Prerequisites: BIO 110 or BIO 112 and completion or concurrent enrollment in CHM 203

BIO 198L PRINCIPLES OF GENETICS LAB

No description

BIO 198P PRINCIPLES OF GENETICS LAB

Introduction to basic genetic theory and laboratory practices. Classical inheritance in eukaryotes, bacterial genetics and molecular technology techniques. Emphasis is on data analysis and experimental design.

Prerequisites: Concurrent with BIO 198 or after completion of BIO 198

BIO 200 LECTURES IN ANATOMY

No description

BIO 201 LECTURES IN PHYSIOLOGY

Function of various mammalian systems with special emphasis on humans. Topics include: excitable tissue, respiration, nutrition, reproduction, endocrinology, skeletal, circulatory and renal systems; homeostatic mechanism. Laboratory exercises will not be conducted.

Prerequisites: BIO 110 or BIO 112 and BIO 111 or BIO 113 or permission of the instructor

BIO 202 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY

Molecular mechanisms of gene replication, gene expression, and the control of gene expression in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells. Topics include: enzymatic mechanisms of DNA replication, recombination and repair; transposable elements; DNA transcription; RNA splicing; RNA translation; repressors, activators and attenuators; recombinant DNA and genetic engineering.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 or BIO 190 and BIO 250

BIO 202W MOLECULAR BIOLOGY WRITING

No description

BIO 203 MAMMALIAN ANATOMY

Structural and systematic anatomy of animals with special emphasis on human beings. Laboratory includes the dissection of fresh and preserved tissue plus analysis of structures and systems.

Prerequisites: BIO 110 or BIO 112 and BIO 111 or BIO 113 or permission of instructor

BIO 203W MAMMAL ANATOMY WRITING

No description

BIO 204 MAMMALIAN PHYSIOLOGY

Function of various mammalian systems with special emphasis on humans. Topics include: excitable tissue; respiration; nutrition; reproduction; endocrinology; skeletal, circulatory and renal systems; homeostatic mechanisms.

Prerequisites: BIO 203 or permission of instructor

BIO 204W MAMMALIAN PHYSIOLOGY WRITING

No description

BIO 205 EVOLUTION

Broad survey of evolutionary biology. History of evolutionary thought; mathematical theory of population and quantitive genetics; phylogenetics and molecular evolution; origin and history of life; sexual reproduction and sexual selection; cooperation and conflict; speciation; human evolution. Theory- and concept-oriented; not a survey of organismal diversity.

Prerequisites: BIO 190 or BIO 198

BIO 205W EVOLUTION WRITING

No description

BIO 206 EUKARYOTIC GENOMES

No description

BIO 206W EUKARYOTIC GENOMES WRITING

No description

BIO 210 CELL BIOLOGY

An intermediate level course that covers fundamental cell processes at the molecular level. Topics include organelle structure and functions, membrane biogenesis, cytoskeleton, cell signaling, cell cycle growth and death.

Prerequisites: BIO 110 or 112 and BIO 111 or 113. BIO 198 or BIO 190 and BIO 250 are strongly suggested.

BIO 210W CELL BIO WRITING

No description

BIO 214 BIOSTATISTICS

Descriptive statistics, graphics, estimation, elementary probability theory, distributions, hypothesis testing, goodness of fit tests, experimental design, correlation, analysis of variance, regression and likelihood. Required recitations familiarize student with R.

BIO 214W BIOSTATISTICS WRITING

No description

BIO 215 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY OF CELL SIGNALING

Basic molecular mechanisms of signal transduction, and study how these mechanisms are used in different contexts to direct cell fate during development, physiology and disease. The course will draw heavily on experiments from the classic and most recent primary literature.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 or BIO 190. One of the following is strongly recommended: BIO 202, BIO 250

BIO 215W MOLECULAR BIOLOGY OF CELL SIGNALING WRITING

No description

BIO 217 MAMMALIAN ANATOMY

No description

BIO 217W ANATOMY WRITING

No description

BIO 220 ADVANCED CELL BIOLOGY

Mechanistic understanding of cellular organization and function. Topics include cytoskeleton, membrane traffic, cell signaling, cell cycle. Primary research literature, classic and recent. Design and interpretation of experiments, drawn from biochemistry, microscopy and genetics. Oral presentations, written assignments, and classroom discussions.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 or BIO 190, BIO 210, BIO 250

BIO 220W ADVANCED CELL BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 222 BIOLOGY OF AGING

Emphasizing molecular mechanisms of aging. Will discuss popular theories of aging, model organisms used in aging research, evolution of aging, relation between aging and cancer, human progeroid syndromes, and interventions to slow aging.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 or BIO 190 required. BIO 202 recommended.

BIO 222W BIO OF AGING WRITING

No description

BIO 225 ECOLOGY & EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY

Development of testable questions and implementation of appropriate observations and experiments on a series of topics in ecology and evolution. Many mini-studies will be done in the field on non-model organisms native to New York. Experience on field and lab methods used in ecology and evolutionary biology, critiquing published scientific studies, writing scientific reports, and presentation of scientific results.

Prerequisites: Past or current enrollment in BIO 205 or BIO 263

BIO 225W ECO. & EVOL. LAB WRITING

No description

BIO 226 DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY

Cellular and molecular aspects of animal development, with emphasis on processes and underlying mechanisms. Topics include embryonic cleavage, gastrulation, early development of model vertebrates and invertebrates, patterning of cell fates along embryonic axes of Drosophila and vertebrates, organogenesis and stem cells.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 or BIO 190 or permission of the instructor

BIO 226W DEVELOPMNTL BIOLOGY WRITING

No description

BIO 232 GENETIC DIVERSITY

No description

BIO 232W GENETIC DIVERSITY WRITING

No description

BIO 243 EUKARYOTIC GENE REGULATION

Mechanisms of transcription initiation, eukaryotic chromosome structure and its modifications, mechanisms of chromatin-mediated regulation of gene expression, as well as epigenetics and functional genomics. Lectures and readings draw heavily on primary literature both classic and most recent.

Prerequisites: BIO 198 and BIO 250; good knowledge of molecular biology

BIO 243W EUKARYOTIC GENE REGULATION WRITING

No description

BIO 247 ENVIRONMENTAL ANIMAL PHYSIOLOGY

Understanding animal function by examining how animals cope with environmental challenges, e.g., cellular and physiological adaptations to extremes of temperature, salinity, and altitude.

Prerequisites: One year of introductory biology and chemistry (e.g. BIO 110 & BIO 111, CHM 131 & CHM 132). Genetics (e.g. BIO 198) recommended

BIO 247W ENVIRONMENTAL ANIMAL PHYSIOLOGY WRITING

No description

BIO 250 INTRODUCTION TO BIOCHEMISTRY

Fundamental aspects of biochemistry, including bioenergetics, protein structure, kinetic analysis of enzyme action, and general intermediary metabolism will be covered. Along with exploration structure-function relationships in biomolecules.

Prerequisites: BIO 110 or BIO 112, plus BIO 190 or BIO 198, CHM 203 and CHM 204 (may be taken concurrently) or permission of instructor.

BIO 250H INTRO TO BIOCHEMISTRY HONORS

No description

BIO 253 COMPUTATIONAL BIOLOGY

An introduction to the history, theory, and practice of using computers to conduct biological research. Topics include the fundamentals of Linux-based computing and perl programming, accessing and storing biological data, alignment of molecular sequences, and computer-based analysis of data.

Prerequisites: BIO 111 or BIO 113 and BIO 198 or BIO 190

BIO 253W COMPUTATIONAL BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 255 BIOCHEM OF MALE-FEMALE DIFFR

No description

BIO 258 HUMAN ANATOMY

Human Anatomy is the detailed study of the human organism at the cellular, tissue and organ systems levels. The relationship between structure and function is covered with emphasis on structural relationships. The course includes both lectures and laboratory sessions, an provides a basis for further professional and clinical experience.

BIO 260 ANIMAL BEHAVIOR

Examines animal behavior from an ecological and evolutionary perspective. Topics include social organization, mating systems, foraging, aggression, and animal learning. Students also learn quantitative techniques in behavioral biology.

Prerequisites: BIO 111 or 113

BIO 260W ANIMAL BEHAVIOR - WRITING

No description

BIO 261A ANIMAL BEHAVIOR RESEARCH

No description

BIO 261W GENETIC RESEARCH A

Hands on experience in conducting animal behavior research, with a focus on the genetics of behavior using Nasonia vitripennis. Behaviors investigated include mate preference, host acceptance, courtship, dispersal, activity level, territoriality, aggression, and flight. Develop methods of quantitative behavioral observation, genetic crossing, data analysis, polymerase chain reaction (PCR), animal husbandry, research record keeping, basic bioinformatics, and research presentation.

BIO 262W GENETIC RESEARCH B

Hands on experience in conducting genetic research, with a focus on the genetics of complex traits such as behavior, development, morphology and/or physiology. Genetics of complex traits is an exciting and rapidly growing field.

BIO 263 ECOLOGY

A survey of adaptations to the physical environment, dynamics of natural populations, interactions between species, and ecosystem function.

Prerequisites: BIO 111 or 113 and MTH 142 or MTH 161

BIO 263W ECOLOGY

No description

BIO 264 ECOLOGICAL COMUNITIES

Survey of ecological communities of eastern North America, (field sampling methods, indicator species, species assemblages, ordination analysis, anthropogenic and natural disturbances, ecological succession, and habitat conservation). Hands-on, field-focused course that travels to natural and agricultural ecosystems of upstate New York, including beech-maple forests, ash-silver maple swamplands, sand dunes habitats, old fields, and apple orchards.

Prerequisites: One year of coursework in the natural sciences or permission of the instructor.

BIO 265 MOLECULAR EVOLUTION

Evolution at the molecular level. Basic evolutionary principles to infer history from DNA sequences; determine what forces have shaped the evolution of genes and genomes; understand the relationship between molecular evolution and phenotypic evolution; and address applied problems, like assigning biological function to genome sequences, finding the sources of epidemics, and finding the genes involved in human disease.

Prerequisites: BIO 111 or BIO 113, BIO 198 or BIO 190, BIO 205

BIO 265W MOLECULAR EVOLUTION WRITING

No description

BIO 266 TREE OF LIFE

Survey of life's diversity with an emphasis on understanding phylogenetic relationships and patterns of biological diversity over time and among groups. Computational methods for reconstructing phylogenetic trees and the application of resulting trees to addressing major questions in ecology and evolutionary biology.

Prerequisites: BIO 111 or BIO 113

BIO 266W TREE OF LIFE WRITING

No description

BIO 268 LABORATORY IN MOLECULAR, CELL AND DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY

This course is designed to provide (1) introduction to model organisms (2) training in specific methods used in molecular, cell and developmental biology research, with emphasis on data acquisition and analysis (3) experience in the design and execution of experiments, reading and writing scientific reports, and public scientific presentation.

Prerequisites: Completion of biology and chemistry core requirements, as well as BIO 198 or BIO 190 and BIO 250 required

BIO 268W LABORATORY IN MOLECULAR, CELL AND DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY WRITING

No description

BIO 270W WRITING IN ECOL. & EVOL.

No description

BIO 271W TOPICS IN DRUG DEVELOPMENT

Explore drug development approaches, including evaluation of natural products, screening compound libraries, and rational drug design. Write short pieces that serve as building blocks for the final review article. Out-of-class time commitment for writing, revising, self-assessment, and peer-review.

Prerequisites: Completion of the Primary Writing Requirement

BIO 272 DEV A PROFESSNL BIO WRT PORT

No description

BIO 272W DEVELOPING A PROFESSIONAL BIOLOGY WRITING PORTFOLIO

Writing in a way that describes science to non-scientists. Short writing assignments that tailor information about a single topic to different audiences. Identify the area(s) to concentrate efforts, and write and revise significant piece of scientific writing. Writing, revising, self-assessment, and peer-review.

Prerequisites: Completion of the Primary Writing Requirement

BIO 275W WRITING A BIO REVIEW

No description

BIO 390 SUPERVISED TEACHING

No description

BIO 390W SUPERVISED TEACHING WRITING

No description

BIO 391 INDEPENDENT STUDY

No description

BIO 391W INDEPENDENT STUDY WRITING

No description

BIO 393 SENIOR THESIS

No description

BIO 394 INTERNSHIP

No description

BIO 395 INDEPENDENT RESEARCH

No description

BIO 395W INDEPENDENT RESEARCH WRITING

No description

BIO 396 TEACHING ASST: BIO 111

No description

BIO 396W RESRCH PAPER WRITING IN BIO

No description

BIO 402 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY

This course deals with the molecular mechanisms of gene replication, gene expression, and the control of gene expression in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells. Topics include enzymatic mechanisms of DNA replication, recombination and repair; transposable elements; DNA transcription; RNA splicing; RNA translation; repressors, activators, and attenuators; recombinant DNA and genetic engineering.

BIO 405 EVOLUTION

Fundamentals of Evolution. Topics include the history of evolutionary thought, population and quantitative genetics, molecular evolution, the history of life, speciation, and human evolution.

BIO 406 EUKARYOTIC GENOMES

No description

BIO 415 MOLECULAR BIOLOGY OF CELL SIGNALING

This course offers an introduction to cell signalling. We will explore basic molecular mechanisms of signal transduction, and study how these mechanisms are used in different contexts to direct cell fate during development, physiology and disease. The course will draw heavily on experiments from the classic and most recent primary literature.

BIO 420 ADV CELL BIOLOGY

An advanced course focusing on a mechanistic understanding of cellular organization and function. This course relies heavily on the primary research literature, classic and recent, and the design and interpretation of experiments, drawn from biochemistry, microscopy and genetics. Topics include the cytoskeleton, membrane traffic, cell-cell signaling and the cell cycle. Oral and written student presentations and active participation in classroom discussions are essential features of the course.

BIO 422 BIOLOGY OF AGING

This course focuses on molecular mechanisms of aging. We will discuss popular theories of aging, model organisms used in aging research, evolution of aging, relation between aging and cancer, human progeroid syndromes, and interventions to slow aging.

BIO 426 DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY

This course deals with the cellular and molecular aspects of animal development, with emphasis on processes and underlying mechanisms. Topics include: embryonic cleavage, gastrulation, early development of model vertebrates and invertebrates, patterning of cell fates along embryonic axes of Drosophila and vertebrates, organogenesis, and stem cells.

BIO 432 GENETIC DIVERSITY

No description

BIO 443 EUKARYOTIC GENE REGULATION

This course systematically examines the organization of the eukaryotic genome and its role in the regulation of gene expression. Topics discussed include structure of chromosomes, mechanisms of gene activation and transcription, epigenetic gene regulation, regulatory networks, and functional genomics. Lectures and readings draw heavily on current and classic primary literature.

BIO 453 COMPUTATIONAL BIOLOGY

An introduction to the history, theory, and practice of using computers to conduct biological research. Topics include the fundamentals of Linux-based computing and perl programming, accessing and storing biological data, alignment of molecular sequences, and computer-based analysis of data.

BIO 458 HUMAN ANATOMY

No description

BIO 460 ANIMAL BEHAVIOR

Examines animal behavior from an ecological and evolutionary perspective. Topics include social organization, mating systems, foraging, animal learning, and aggression. Students learn quantitative techniques in behavioral biology.

BIO 463 ECOLOGY

A survey of adaptations to the physical environment, dynamics of natural populations, interactions between species, and human impacts on the environment.

BIO 465 MOLECULAR EVOLUTION

This course explores evolution at the molecular level. We use evolutionary principles to infer history from DNA sequences, to determine what forces have shaped the evolution of genes and genomes, to understand the relationship between molecular evolution and phenotypic evolution, and to address applied problems, like assigning biological function to genome sequences, finding the sources of epidemics, and finding the genes involved in human diseases.

BIO 466 TREE OF LIFE

This course will be centered around a survey of life┬┐s diversity with an emphasis on understanding phylogenetic relationships, trends in diversity over macroevolutionary time, and the use of comparative methods to address topics such as adaptation and convergent evolution. Methods for reconstructing phylogenetic trees (e.g., neighbor-joining, parsimony, maximum likelihood, Bayesian), and the application of these trees to macroevolutionary questions will be reviewed.

BIO 468 LABORATORY IN MOLECULAR, CELL AND DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY

This course is designed to provide (1) introduction to model organisms (2) training in specific methods used in molecular, cell and developmental biology research, with emphasis on data acquisition and analysis (3) experience in the design and execution of experiments, reading and writing scientific reports, and public scientific presentation.

BIO 471 ADV ECOL & EVOL BIOLOGY A

A four-course sequence that provides comprehensive coverage of advanced topics in ecology and evolutionary biology. Areas covered include: population and community ecology; population and quantitative genetics; molecular evolution; evolutionary genomics; evo-devo; phylogenetics; and speciation. This course is intended for graduate students; exceptional undergraduate students can enroll by permission of the course coordinator.

BIO 472 ADVANCED ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY B

A four-course sequence that provides comprehensive coverage of advanced topics in ecology and evolutionary biology. Areas covered include: population and community ecology; population and quantitative genetics; molecular evolution; evolutionary genomics; evo-devo; phylogenetics; and speciation. This course is intended for graduate students; exceptional undergraduate students can enroll by permission of the course coordinator.

BIO 473 ADVANCED ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY C

A four-course sequence that provides comprehensive coverage of advanced topics in ecology and evolutionary biology. Areas covered include: population and community ecology; population and quantitative genetics; molecular evolution; evolutionary genomics; evo-devo; phylogenetics; and speciation. This course is intended for graduate students; exceptional undergraduate students can enroll by permission of the course coordinator.

BIO 474 ADVANCED ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTIONARY BIOLOGY D

A four-course sequence that provides comprehensive coverage of advanced topics in ecology and evolutionary biology. Areas covered include: population and community ecology; population and quantitative genetics; molecular evolution; evolutionary genomics; evo-devo; phylogenetics; and speciation. This course is intended for graduate students; exceptional undergraduate students can enroll by permission of the course coordinator.

BIO 480 GRADUATE LAB ROTATION

An introduction to research in the laboratories of individual faculty members.

BIO 481 BIOLOGY TEACHING

No description

BIO 482 ADV BIOLOGY TEACHING

No description

BIO 491 MASTER'S READINGS IN BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 495 MASTER'S RESEARCH IN BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 516 CELL/DEV/MOL BIOLOGY SEM

This one credit course examines current topics in cell, developmental and molecular biology. Student-led seminars and discussions based on representative publications in the recent literature. One or several broad topics, drawn from active fields of cell, developmental and molecular biology, will be covered each semester.

BIO 517 GRADUATE RESEARCH SEMINAR

Ph.D. students prepare and present their research findings to the Department. This course carries one credit.

BIO 580 JOURNAL CLUB IN ECOLOGY & EVOLUTION

Current topics in ecology and evolutionary biology are explored by reading research and review papers. Students choose topics for reading and lead discussions of their chosen topics. This course carries one credit.

BIO 581 TOPICS IN CELL,DEV&MOL BIOL

This two-credit course will be taught by all faculty members of the Biology Department that conduct research in the areas of Cellular, Developmental and Molecular Biology. Each week one faculty will provide a general introduction to his/her field of interest and a comprehensive overview of their own research efforts. Short (1-2 page) papers will be assigned throughout the course, critiqued and returned for rewriting. Grades will be determined by participation in class discussions and the assigned writings.

BIO 584 SEMINAR IN EVOLUTION

Biology Colloquium. Members of the staff and advanced students in the biological sciences meet on regularly announced dates for presentation and discussion of research by members of the department or invited guests. These seminars are open to all.

BIO 590 BIOLOGY TEACHING

No description

BIO 591 PHD READINGS IN BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 593 CLASSICS IN EVOLUTION

No description

BIO 594 RESEARCH INTERNSHIP

No description

BIO 595 PHD RESEARCH IN BIOLOGY

No description

BIO 595A PHD RESEARCH IN ABSENTIA

No description

BIO 595B BIORSRCH IN ABSENTIA ABROAD

No description

BIO 890 SUMMER IN RESIDENCE - MA

No description

BIO 895 CONTINUATION OF MASTERS ENROLLMENT

No description

BIO 897 MASTERS DISSERTATION

No description

BIO 899 MASTER'S DISSERTATION

No description

BIO 985 LEAVE OF ABSENCE

No description

BIO 987V PART-TIME VISITING STUDENT

No description

BIO 990 SUMMER IN RESIDENCE

No description

BIO 995 CONTINUATION OF DOCTORAL ENROLLMENT

No description

BIO 997 DOCTORAL DISSERTATION

No description

BIO 997A DOCTORAL DISSERTATION IN ABSENTIA

No description

BIO 999 DOCTORAL DISSERTATION

No description

BIO 999A DOCTORAL DISSERTATION IN ABSENTIA

No description

BIO 999B PHD IN-ABSENTIA ABROAD

No description