3 episodes

The Harvard University Center for the Environment, with support from Bank of America, sponsors presentations by acclaimed scientists on biodiversity, ecology, and the impacts of climate change.

Biodiversity, Ecology, and Global Change Harvard University

    • Science
    • 3.0 • 6 Ratings

The Harvard University Center for the Environment, with support from Bank of America, sponsors presentations by acclaimed scientists on biodiversity, ecology, and the impacts of climate change.

    • video
    Acute Infectious Diseases in Space and Time with Bryan Grenfell

    Acute Infectious Diseases in Space and Time with Bryan Grenfell

    Bryan Grenfell, Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology and Public Affairs, Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton University addressed biodiversity, ecology and global change with the Harvard University community and beyond.

    • 3 sec
    Bioenergy, Biodiversity, Food and Global Change Mitigation: Can we have it all? with Stephen Long

    Bioenergy, Biodiversity, Food and Global Change Mitigation: Can we have it all? with Stephen Long

    Stephen Long, Professor of Crop Sciences, Robert Emerson Professor, and Resident Scientist for the National Center for Supercomputing Applications, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign addressed biodiversity, ecology and global change with the Harvard University community and beyond.

    • 4 sec
    • video
    Food Webs in River Networks: Algal Mediated Linkages of Rivers to Watershed and Nearshore Marine Ecosystems with Mary Power

    Food Webs in River Networks: Algal Mediated Linkages of Rivers to Watershed and Nearshore Marine Ecosystems with Mary Power

    Mary Power, Professor of Integrative Biology, University of California Berkeley addressed biodiversity, ecology and global change with the Harvard University community and beyond.

    • 4 sec

Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5
6 Ratings

6 Ratings

Griffin 231 ,

Could be so much better

There is great info in here, but the presentation is lackluster with good resolution video of the speaker (which we don't need) and generally poor resolution images of the speaker's slides (which we do need). I would love it if in the future the IT folks could eliminate the speaker video and only have the slides. Also, in general most of these slides could be so much more impactful with some editing and graphics in there. Wonderful topics and great information and experts, but poor presentation overall. Does every video have to be offset from the audio track? It makes the video distracting and hard to watch. I expected better from Harvard.

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