The Nature Explorers Lassen Volcanic Region Expedition Part 3 of 13

submitted by: thenatureexplorers

We travel to the Lassen Volcanic Region to explore this high subalpine montane region just below the tree line, made up of vast conifer forests and rocky outcroppings. Here we observed a huge array of butterflies, moths, bees, and other insects pollinating flowers to ensure their continued survival.

The Nature Explorers Lassen Volcanic Region Expedition Part 2 of 13

submitted by: thenatureexplorers

We travel to the Lassen Volcanic Region to explore this high subalpine montane region just below the tree line, made up of vast conifer forests and rocky outcroppings. Here we observed a huge array of butterflies, moths, bees, and other insects pollinating flowers to ensure their continued survival.

The Nature Explorers Lassen Volcanic Region Expedition Part 1 of 13

submitted by: thenatureexplorers

We travel to the Lassen Volcanic Region to explore this high subalpine montane region just below the tree line, made up of vast conifer forests and rocky outcroppings. Here we observed a huge array of butterflies, moths, bees, and other insects pollinating flowers to ensure their continued survival.

Video Tip of the Week: OMIA, Online Mendelian Inheritance in Animals

submitted by: OpenHelix

The OMIA database specializes in traits of animals that are not typical laboratory animals. For more details and links visit http://blog.openhelix.eu/?p=11073

Physiological Pathway Diagrams

submitted by: RGD.Videos
Are you looking for a more intuitive way to visualize pathway information? RGD's newest video tutorial about the Physiological Pathway diagrams will help you navigate these interactive diagrams for use as either a research or study tool. In this video, we will: • Locate the Physiological Pathway Diagrams on RGD’s website • Walk through a particular pathway diagram • View relationships between levels of organization • Learn every one of the controls attached to the diagrams

A guide for removing the facial muscles and bones of a Carpiodes cyprinus (Cypriniformes)

submitted by: eagrey

This video walks you through 5 steps to quickly remove the facial muscles and bones of a large Carpiodes cyprinus (Cypriniformes: Catostomidae) in order to view the gill arch structures.