A new study into the Thick-billed Grasswren, a songbird found in parts of outback South Australia and NSW, reveals differences in song made by males from […]
Galápagos Islands finches that helped Charles Darwin develop his theory of natural selection are showing clear signs of further evolutionary development. The latest study by researchers […]
A parasite killing Darwin’s finches on the famed Galápagos Islands is causing a dramatic escalation in Darwin’s theory of natural selection, new research has revealed.
Embryonic learning in Red-backed Fairy-wrens has been established by Flinders bird experts and overseas researchers.
While there are many vocal female birds out there, males generally sing more. Yet, Flinders researchers are finding that female song is different for good reasons.
Animal behaviour, water resources and Indigenous archaeology are just some of the fields of research at Flinders to receive support from the 2015 Vice-Chancellor’s Early Career Researcher Awards.
The first flocks of birds to move into Flinders University’s state-of-the-art Biology Discovery Centre are thriving in their new surrounds.
The $8 million Biology Discovery Centre under construction at Flinders is to have its own population of penguins.
The web-making strategies of spiders, the sexual proclivities of squid, the effects of human tourism on bottle-nosed dolphins and the fight-back by the iconic Darwin’s finch against a voracious parasite are among the phenomena that will be described at a national conference on animal behaviour Flinders University from April 11 to 13.