College of Earth, Ocean, & Environment
Comparative physiology and behavior of marine animals; Neurobiology; Sensory systems; Vision; Zooplankton ecology; Deep-sea biology; Pelagic ecology
Corie Charpentier (PhD student), Heather Cronin (MS student), Adam Wickline (MS student), Hayley DeMarchis (undergraduate), Chris Angell (undergraduate)
ZooScan image of mysid from Delaware Bay
Adult mud crab with eggs ready to hatch
Graduate student Heather Cronin in Svalbard
Students with tucker trawl cod end.
Amphipods living on beaches use polarized light and light/dark objects to aid in their daily orientation tasks
Pupils in the eyes of the estuarine squid Loliguncula brevis have a structure and function that facilitates vision in the water column
• Marine Ecology• Molecular Ecology• Ocean Observation• Physiological Ecology
Advancing the understanding, stewardship, and conservation of estuarine, coastal, and ocean environments.
Discovering how geological processes have operated over various time scales to create and influence the planet’s surface environments.
Investigating the interactions between people and the environment and the processes that explain the location of human and natural phenomena.
College of Earth, Ocean, and Environment • 111 Robinson Hall • Newark, DE 19716 • USA Phone: 302-831-2841 • E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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