We've updated our Privacy Policy to make it clearer how we use your personal data.

We use cookies to provide you with a better experience, read our Cookie Policy

Slow Movement, Slow Evolution: How Sloths Became Tree-Dwellers Over 22 Million Years

News   May 17, 2018 | Original Press Release from McMaster University

 
Slow Movement, Slow Evolution: How Sloths Became Tree-Dwellers Over 22 Million Years

The small, modern day, two-toed sloth. Photo Credit: Monique Pool, Green Heritage Fund Suriname

 
 
 

RELATED ARTICLES

Human Cell Atlas Study Sheds Light on Maternal-Fetal Interface

News

The first Human Cell Atlas study of early pregnancy in humans has shown how the function of the maternal immune system is affected by cells from the developing placenta.

READ MORE

Breeding Corn for Water-use Efficiency May Have Just Gotten Easier

News

With approximately 80 percent of our nation's water supply going towards agriculture, it's fair to say it takes a lot of water to grow crops. In a climate with less predictable rainfall patterns and more intense droughts, scientists are working to reduce water consumption by developing more efficient crops.

READ MORE

Symbiosis a Driver of Truffle Diversity

News

While the sight of black or white truffle being shaved over on pasta is generally considered a sign of dining extravagance, they play an important role in soil ecosystem services. Researchers have now conducted a comparative analysis of eight Pezizomycete fungi, including four species prized as delicacies.

READ MORE

 

To personalize the content you see on Technology Networks homepage, Log In or Subscribe for Free

LOGIN SUBSCRIBE FOR FREE