Agenda

<< Janvier 2022 >>
LMMJVSD
12
3456789
10111213141516
17181920212223
24252627282930
31
<< Cette semaine >>

Séminaires CBI de la semaine du 17-01-2022 au 23-01-2022

Lundi 17 Janvier

David DEPIERRE Team CUVIER
CODE séminaire interne
Titre : « Epigenetic H3K36me marks and Chromatin Organization »
11:00
4R4-RDC | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 182 pers., COVID = 91 pers.)

ONLINE

More Information

Mardi 18 Janvier

Eric Agius
STADE séminaire public
Titre : cdc25 and neurogenesis
11:00
4R4-RDC | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 182 pers., COVID = 91 pers.)

David OHAYON vous invite à une réunion Zoom planifiée.

Sujet : STADE internal seminar 25/01/22
Heure : 25 janv. 2022 10:45 AM Paris

Participer à la réunion Zoom
https://zoom.us/j/93320874566?pwd=SzRHQVpab25NQXVjOVpYNGpuYzd0dz09

ID de réunion : 933 2087 4566
Code secret : T6kUZu

SYSMIC séminaire interne
Titre : SysMic Seminars
16:00
4R4-RDC | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 182 pers., COVID = 91 pers.)
Charlotte Doussot (postdoc Explain-CRCA)
BEHAVIOR séminaire interne
Titre : Visually guided homing in bees
12:15
4R4-RDC | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 182 pers., COVID = 91 pers.)

Navigating home is a very important task, often necessary for an individual's survival. For insects such as bumblebees, which frequently travel between their nest and foraging sites, this task is an impressive achievement, given the small size of their brains, the immense distances they travel and the nature of their nest entrances, which are often imperceptible to an inexperienced observer.  Surprisingly despite the large body of research regarding bumblebee navigation, there is no consensus on what strategies bumblebees use to return to their nests. It is hypothesized that, due to bumblebee near-panoramic vision, they likely use visual information that is readily accessible to them. However, this information is very dense and complex e.g.; Bumblebees can perceive colours, shapes, UV and even the relative distance to objects. Due to this complexity, the study of insect navigation requires the development of simple yet effective visually based navigation strategies. In this talk, I will present hypotheses present in the literature on how this visual information could be used for homing in bumblebees. Using a series of experiments designed to test how various vision-based strategies impact the return behaviour of bees in a visual conflict situation, I found that the relative distance to objects extracted from the response to contrast and apparent motion could improve return performance. I then describe how this information is gathered by the insect during its first flights out of the nest and discuss the possible role of odour footprints at the nest entrance in aiding visual guidance. 

Zoom only

Mercredi 19 Janvier

Jeudi 20 Janvier

RNA séminaire public
Titre : PICS2 external seminar
11:00
IBCG | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 100 pers., COVID = 50 pers.)

Vendredi 21 Janvier

CBI séminaire public
Titre : CBI seminar
11:00
4R4-RDC | Salle Conférence (Hors-COVID = 182 pers., COVID = 91 pers.)

Samedi 22 Janvier

Dimanche 23 Janvier

Université Paul Sabatier
118 Route de Narbonne

31062 TOULOUSE Cedex
France

Annuaire général