Ted Pietsch retired in July after 37 years as Burke Museum curator of fishes and professor in the UW School of Aquatic and Fishery Sciences.
How hard can a bat bite, and why does it matter?
Though the lizards may seem like a portal to a bygone era, their habitat and survival faces serious threats today.
Graduate Student Brandon Peecook and Curator of Vertebrate Paleontology Christian Sidor described Washington’s first dinosaur fossil in May 2015.
Raked by vigorous winds, with not a blade of grass in sight, Peru’s desert coast looks remarkably different from its past.
Developing “barcodes” with fungi DNA helps easily identify species.
Matt McElroy hopes to answer how and why biological evolution occurred in the past, and what role thermal adaptation played in this process.
The Zambian and Tanzanian fossil beds preserved both plants and animals, providing information on paleoclimate before and after extinction.
Researchers sink their teeth into this tricky evolutionary question.
By extracting phytoliths from once-living plants, scientists were able to uncover a story of vegetation change in response to climate.
The mystery of these tiny, but hearty, birds' migratory patterns is starting to unfold.
In total, 253 fish species have been recorded in the Salish Sea, and that’s about 14 percent more than in the last count.