Several workshops will be hosted in Bremen this November, the main focus of which will be the rRNA gene sequence. Serving as the overall main study of the workshops, they will aim to enhance participant's understanding of the gene sequence. This training course explains all necessary steps researchers need to take when performing amplicon-based investigations using the rDNA as a marker gene. The course starts with experimental design, including an overview of relevant sequencing technologies, and the selection and evaluation of primers for the amplification of the rRNA gene.
The Carlow Institute of Technology is bringing a course, entitled 'Higher Diploma in Business in Aquabusiness' to their college for the academic year 2017-2018. The course has been created in collaboration with Board Iascaigh Mhara (BIM), Ireland's Seafood Development Agency. The course will greatly help participants improve their presentation and supervisory skills. The personal development of each applicant will be significantly advanced through participation in modules such as 'Aquabusiness Economics', 'Strategic and Innovation Management', and 'Marketing Management in Aquabusiness'.
This three days course is designed for practicing surimi technician/technologists (QC/ R&D), operators, and marketers who wish to develop a pragmatic knowledge of surimi technology and its utilization in food product development.
This course will review the chemistry, microbiology, gel measurement of surimi and the functional applicability of surimi additives like cryoprotectants, enzyme inhibitors, binders, fillers, colorings, and flavorings. In addition to lecture program, there will be Lab and Experiments by demonstrations.
Theory and practice: lectures, field trips out to sea to collect data, data handling, photo-identifications, distribution, abundance, behaviour, habitat use, human interactions, social structure, conservation, and more.
Course material and certificates will be presented. The course is equivalent to 3 ECTS. The course will be given in English, and will host a minimum of 8 participants, and a maximum of 16.
Environmental DNA (eDNA) coupled with metabarcoding represents a powerful tool for investigating ecosystem complexity and revealing hidden biodiversity. This novel approach is revolutionising the way we assess and monitor aquatic ecosystems.
This short course will consist of a two day series of talks, ranging from whale and dolphin evolution and diversity, to behavior and adaptations, to the history of whaling and current conservation problems for these animals.
This training course aims to provide PhD students and early career researchers with the fundamentals of ocean-colour satellite data and their applications. The course will deliver training in ocean-colour data and their applications in climate studies.
Join the global learner community that will be part of this Massive Open Online Course starting soon. We, a group of ocean scientists from natural sciences, law, economics and philosophy, will share with you our insights, providing an integrated view of the ocean system and its interactions with humanity. We provide lectures, links and reading material but more importantly, we interact in an online forum, think together on assignments, questionaires and quizzes.
The course requires personal work and interaction among participants and with lecturers. The international characteristics of the course favour the exchange of experiences and points of view. The course will be taught with a combination of lectures, applied examples, case studies and practical sessions that will provide the participant with hands-on experience on field sampling and data processing relevant to environmental monitoring of aquaculture.
Aquaculture is practiced in all types of existing aquatic environments, from marsh ponds and estuaries to rivers, lakes and the sea. In the Southwest of Spain, aquaculture activity is mainly located in natural earthen ponds, using the existing “salinas” after a necessary adaptation for fish production. As occurs with the marine environment, it is necessary to have a thorough knowledge of the land‐based ecosystems in which the aquaculture production process is to be developed.