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PMB professor Krishna Niyogi co-led a study on photoprotective memory in algae, which may help scientists develop more productive plants and improve crop yields.
The renowned plant pathologist and professor emeritus died on October 11 at the age of 90.
Newly published research from Alexa Nicolas, PhD '23, and PMB professor Michi Taga details links between soil viruses and carbon emissions.
The fall 2023 edition of our newsletter features profiles, a spotlight on the Biological Imaging Facility in Koshland Hall, class notes, and more.
Conference engages industry leaders, policymakers, academics, investors, and entrepreneurs in discussions of revolutions in agricultural and food science.
Williams joins NST professor Anders Näär and other UC Berkeley faculty as recipients of funding, resources, and entrepreneurial mentorship.
Coates, a professor in PMB and director of the Energy and Biosciences Institute, spoke to the American Society for Microbiology about his research in applied and environmental microbiology.
Rausser College of Natural Resources congratulates professors Steve Beissinger, Richard Dodd, and Brian Staskawicz on their retirement from UC Berkeley.
A novel approach to synthetic biology uncovered by PMB and Berkeley Lab researchers could revolutionize how scientists improve plants for bioenergy and agriculture.
Professor of Cooperative Extension Peggy Lemaux explains why sorghum, a heat-loving cereal grain, may play a key role in carbon removal efforts.
Professor Karine Gibbs recently spoke to the Energy and Biosciences Institute about her research on bacteria and her journey to UC Berkeley.
The citation honors exceptional faculty commitment to the educational development of students from underrepresented groups.
The latest U.S. News & World Report rankings place Berkeley programs in microbiology, environmental science, and environmental policy and management in the top 5.
Last summer, the third-year microbial biology major documented the first instance of an Aegean wall lizard preying on a venomous centipede.
New findings by PMB researchers may hold the key to growing healthy crops in nutrient-deficient environments.
A new plaque in Koshland Hall recognizes the pair for their support of the Department’s students and faculty.
The selected researchers rank in the top 1% in the number of scholarly citations worldwide over the last decade.
PMB Professor Krishna Niyogi is part of the multi-institution effort to improve the photosynthetic potential of agricultural crops.
Earlier this year graduate student Nicholas Karavolias went to the Philippines and Thailand to connect, talk, and teach about CRISPR with local scientists and biotech regulators.
PMB and ESPM researchers have identified a variety of potential CRISPR-based genome-editing tools in viruses, according to new findings published in Cell.