Science & Engineering Internship Program
The Nautilus Science and Engineering Internship Program aims to train undergraduate and graduate students studying ocean science, engineering and video/film in the at-sea environment. Intern positions entail 2-5 week periods working aboard E/V Nautilus as Data Loggers, ROV Pilots, or Video Engineers. All of our interns spend their time on Nautilus working with a wide array of scientists, engineers, students, and educators.
See the final projects for the undergraduate majors in Aquatic & Fishery Sciences on December 11 in FSH 107.
1:30 Danica Sheridan (Sebens)
Analysis of ferry disturbance on the sessile intertidal communities on commercial dock pilings, as compared to recreational dock pilings
1:45 Karl Seitz (Kiffney)
The effects of anadromous salmon recolonization on the trophic niches of resident trout
2:00 Jonathan Allen (Roberts)
Behavioral and luciferase gene expression analysis in the orange sea pen (Pennatulacea: Ptilosarcus gurneyi)
2:15 Tasha Hartwig (Laidre)
Haul-out behavior of harbor seals (Phoca vitulina) in Washington State
2:30 Angeline Blattenbauer (Beauchamp)
Critical growth and size-selective mortality in offshore juvenile coho salmon
2:45 Martin Safer (Grue)
Do seasonal temperatures affect the efficacy of imidacloprid on burrowing shrimp in Willapa Bay?
PHIL 200: Topics in Philosophy: Research Ethics
T/Th 11:30-12:50 plus Friday quiz section (11:30-12:20 or 12:30-1:20)
I&S/Optional “W” credit
Is there research that scientists shouldn’t do?
Are scientists responsible for harm caused by their research?
What role do (or should) social values play in science?
Can risks to animal or human subjects can be justified in the name of science?
Since 1989, NSF has supported bringing students to conduct individual research projects with a scientist-mentor at either Chesapeake Biological Lab or Horn Point Lab of the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science. This is a great opportunity to conduct research with a mentor and spend a summer by the Chesapeake Bay.
Program Flyer download http://bit.ly/1icIKEw
12 week program: May 22 to August 12, 2016.
Don’t know where to start with research? Need some advice about getting letters of recommendation? The UW Undergraduate research program has you covered with workshops offered this week and at the start of winter quarter.
Applying for Summer Research Programs Workshops
UW Undergraduate Research Program
Thinking of applying for summer research programs? Come learn how to approach the application process, write the personal statement, ask faculty for letters of recommendation, and get the most out of your summer research experience.
Spend a quarter studying in residence at the UW’s marine field station at Friday Harbor Labs. Students at all levels from any major are encouraged to explore the 2016 course offerings ranging from introductory marine biology to advanced research apprenticeships.
Explore the marine environment of the Salish Sea where your classroom is a marine preserve, and the boats are just steps away from your dorm.Read more
Applications are now being accepted for paid marine science research internships at the University of Delaware for Summer 2016!
Interns will work with faculty and research scientists in a graduate student atmosphere on a research topic in chemical, physical, or biological oceanography, marine biology or marine geology. In addition to hands-on research experience, student support includes a $5,600 stipend, campus housing, and travel assistance.
Welcome to those of you who are new and welcome back to our returning students! The Undergraduate Research Program (URP) helps students in all fields to enrich their academic experience by engaging in exciting hands-on research with UW faculty. URP offers courses, workshops, advising, and resources to help students find year-round and summer research opportunities, get academic credit, present their work, and obtain funding.
The Beauchamp Lab in the School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences is looking to take on 1-2 interns this fall willing to work either 3 or 6 hours/week (i.e. 1 or 2 internship credits). Interns will be working on a project that aims to understand patterns in early marine growth and survival of juvenile Pacific salmon in Puget Sound. Each intern will be responsible for a variety of lab work, including:
Dissecting whole-body fish samples to collect biological data, including DNA, scale, and gut samples
Preparing fish scales for examination to determine growth patterns in Puget Sound salmon stocks
Examining fish gut contents to quantify prey types eaten by Puget Sound salmon species during their early marine experience in Puget Sound
Other lab duties as needed
If the intern is interested, there is potential to continue into the internship into winter quarter or develop a capstone project in the future.Read more