In this section you're able to know our Lab-leader, PostDocs, PhD's, Masters,
Undergraduated Students, Collaborative Researchers, and our Alumni.


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Patrícia Morellato  

I am a Plant Ecologist and since early in my career I have been interested in the time of natural phenomena and plant animal-interactions. My main research focus is on plant phenology and seasonal changes of natural and disturbed vegetations. I have started investigating the drivers for seasonal patterns of forest growth and reproduction, and reproductive phenology and its relation to pollination and seed dispersal. The focus has widen up for the influence of phylogeny on phenology, fragmentation and edge effects on phenology and mutualistic interactions, inter and intraspecific variations in plant phenology, and methods of phenological research. More recently, the research has focused on the interaction of space and time, and the problems of scales for ecology targeting phenology. We begin then the e-phenology project, a multidisciplinary project in e-science combining research in Ecology and Computer Science and now Remote Sensing. We have applied new technologies to investigate phenology using digital cameras and repeated photography, and drones (or UAVs unmanned aerial vehicles) and are scaling up incorporating the regional approach of land surface phenology. I have also studied the effects of environmental and climatic changes on plant phenology and I have participated as a contributing author in the Working Group II (WGII) of the fourth IPCC report, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize 2007. I enjoy working on books and reviews, traveling and visit different cultures and ecosystems and get together with family and friends, students and collaborators in Brazil and around the world.


Gustavo Henrique de Carvalho

Analysis of Flowering Patterns .

I am an ecologist interested in untangling the environmental drivers of plant community assembly and phenological patterns. During my PhD I studied the effects of fire frequency and soil features on the functional diversity of cerrado plant species. My current research involves gathering long-term flowering phenology time series from herbarium species using computational methods. These time series are then used both to determine the climatic cues that trigger flowering and to search for evidence of shifting in flowering times due to climate change. I have a strong interest in developing algorithms to solve problems in various fields of ecology, especially when working with large datasets of plant species. All my R packages can be found on my github page.

Project: Analysis of flowering patterns from herbarium specimens: relationships with the climate and long term shifts in flowering times

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  • Marcel Serra Coelho

    Origin, Maintenance and Conservation of Biodiversity.

    Bachelor (2006.2) and Licentiate (2007.1) in Biological Sciences by the Federal University of Rio Grande do Norte. Master in Ecology, conservation and management of wildlife by the Federal University of Minas Gerais (2009) and PhD by the same program (2014). The thesis was focused on the ecology and evolution of montane forests associated to the Espinhaço range (see video). He works with forest ecology and animal-plant interactions. He also has special interest in philosophy of science and ecological economics under a macroeconomic approach. He was a professor at UNA University Center (2014-2015). Currently holds a post-doctorate position at the Paulista State University - Campus Rio Claro - under the supervision of Profa. Patricia Morellato. He is executing a project with functional attributes of flowers associated to different habitats from rupestrian grasslands. In his free time, he discusses general culture on the site.

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  • Maria Gabriela G. de Camargo

    Plant Phenology.

    I graduated in Ecology at the Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP) and developed my post-graduation at the Phenology Lab. I am interested in plant phenology, mainly in reproductive patterns of tropical seasonal vegetation and plant-animal interactions. During my master degree, I analyzed patterns of fruit production in a woody cerrado (Brazilian savanna) community, trying to verify climatic drivers, reproductive strategies according to the seed dispersal vectors, and fleshy fruits availability. In my PhD thesis, I focused on fleshy fruits, dispersed by animals, and described temporal patterns of fruit production according to fruit traits, with emphasis in fruit color and contrast against the leaves background according to birds’ visual systems. Currently, I am a post-doc researcher, studying spatio-temporal patterns of color diversity in a rupestrian grassland community according to pollinators’ visual systems. My main interest is to investigate color patterns in plant communities and its relation to animals’ visual systems, trying to figure out the role of colors on plant-animal visual communication and plant-animal interactions.

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  • Vanessa Graziele Staggemeier

    Origin, Maintenance and Conservation of Biodiversity.

    I have a broad interest in the origin, maintenance and conservation of biodiversity. As well, I have studied ecology of plants, and most of my work focuses on Myrtaceae family (e.g. guajava, myrtle). I am also interested on taxonomy and systematics of Myrtales, evolution of large genera and plant diversity patterns. My current investigation as post-doctoral researcher in the Laboratório de Fenologia is developed in collaboration with Dr. Patrícia Morellato and Dr. Eve Lucas (Royal Botanic Gardens at Kew, UK). We are combining ecological niche modelling, phylogenetic methods and flowering patterns to build predictions about the future of Atlantic forest (Project title: Phenologies and phylogenies as tools to understand the effects of climate changes in the tropics, FAPESP #2014/13899-4, #2016/02312-8). I also collaborate in the Programa de Pós Graduação em Biologia Vegetal with a course “Eco-phylogenetics in plants: integrating phylogenies into ecological hypothesis” (45h; each May, every other year).

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  • PhD's Candidates

    Annia Susin Streher

    Remote Sensing and Biology.

    I am currently a PhD candidate in Ecology and Biodiversity, with the Ecossystem Dynamics Observatory Group, at the São Paulo State University (Unesp). I am trained in remote sensing and biology, and my research interests lie at the intersection of topics like plant strategies and phenotypic diversity, community ecology, spatial and temporal scales, statistics and ecoinformatics. For my thesis project I have empirically measured numerous attributes of plant form and function, utilizing trait-based techniques and spectroscopy measurements, in order to understand the processes controlling vegetation distribution, and how these processes scale up across biological scales. I hold a Fapesp fellowship (grant #2015/17534-3), within the e-Phenology project.

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  • Betânia da Cunha Vargas

    Plant Biology.

    Graduated in Biology (Universidade Federal de Uberlândia- UFU) and Master in Plant Biology at the same University. Currently, I am Ph.D. student in Plant Biology at “Universidade Estadual Júlio Mesquita Filho” (Unesp), Rio Claro, SP. I am studying antagonistic interaction between trees and lianas (woody climbers). In which, my principal interesting is understand how seasonality influence this relationship. For this, I analyze biomass of trees and lianas in forest fragments with contrasting seasonal patterns. And foliar spectral properties of lianas and host-trees (liana’s support structure) during dry and rainy season. The project has a co-orientation of Maria Tereza Gombroni-Guaratine (Instituto de Botânica-SP).

    Related Projects: "Fenologia em diferentes escalas: da planta ao ecossistema"; and "Combining new technologies to monitor phenology from leaves to ecosystems (coordinated from Drª L. Patrícia C. Morellato, Unesp-Rio Claro)".

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  • Bruna Alberton

    Leaf Phenology Patterns.

    I am a PhD candidate in Ecology and Biodiversity in the Laboratório de Fenologia (UNESP). My main interest of research is leaf phenology patterns in tropical seasonal communities. I have been working with my supervisor, Patricia Morellato, since my Master degree, where we started to introduce a new tool for monitoring phenology in the tropics. We have been developing the e-Phenology network, which counted with the installation of digital cameras (phenocams) for monitoring phenology in several vegetation sites in Brazil. During my master, I had setup a phenocam monitoring system in a cerrado vegetation in Southeasten Brazil and, for the first time, we proved the reliability of this new tool for phenology monitoring in a tropical seasonal vegetation. Currently, in my PhD project, I am investigating leaf phenology of different vegetation sites along a gradient of rainfall distribution and trying to better understand the relationship between phenology and abiotic factors, as well as the links with ecosystem process by studing carbon fluxes. Main collaborators of my ongoing research: Professor Ricardo Torres, from University of Campinas, Sao Paulo State; and Professor Andrew Richardson, from Harvard University, US.

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  • Diego Escobar

    Seed Dormancy and Fruit Phenology.

    I did my undergraduate studies in Biology at the Universidad del Valle, Colombia, and came to Brazil for my graduate studies, where I continued my research with seed biology and began studying the Cerrado. Currently, I am a PhD student at the Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP) and my research project is concerned with the relationships between seed dormancy and fruit phenology. I aim to evaluate if dispersal season affects the dormancy class of species in different Cerrado communities. I am interested in seed ecology, community ecology and evolution of seed traits.

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  • Greice Mariano

    Cyclical Temporal Patterns.

    I graduated in Information Technology at the University of Campinas (UNICAMP) – situated at Limeira, São Paulo State – and I'm master in Computer Science by Institute of Computing (IC) from UNICAMP, Campinas, São Paulo State. Currently, I am a PhD student in Computer Science in the Reasoning for Complex Data (RECOD) Lab in the same Institute. During my master degree, I focused on the specification and implementation of a database for phenology studies. The database was developed in the context of the e-phenology Project and can store location, taxonomy and ecology information both at individuals and species levels, as well as temporal data from on-the-ground phenology observations; weather and images data. Currently I’m working with multidimensional multivariate temporal data and my main interest is to investigate techniques to visualize and to identify cyclical temporal patterns associated with phenology studies.

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  • Natalia Costa Soares

    Intraspecific Differentiation in Plants.

    I have a graduate in Biology from “Universidade Federal de Ouro Preto” at Ouro Preto, Minas Gerais State, and master degree in Biology (Plant Biology) from “Universidade Estadual Paulista Júlio de Mesquita Filho” (UNESP), Rio Claro, São Paulo State. Currently, I am a Ph.D. student in Biology (Plant Biology) in the Botany Department at this same university. I am interested in evaluating the occurrence of intraspecific variations (inter and intrapopulational) in the plant reproductive biology and possible effects on its ecology and evolution. My thesis project involves studies of floral biology, reproductive system, phenology, and pollination of Trembleya laniflora Cogn. (Melastomataceae) populations, an endemic species of rupestrian grassland at Minas Gerais State.

    Related Projects: “Diversidade florística e padrões sazonais dos campos rupestres e cerrado” and “Fenologia em diferentes escalas: da planta ao ecossistema” (coordinated from Dr. L. Patrícia C. Morellato, UNESP).

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  • Patricia Tiemi de Paula Leite

    Dendroclimatology and Dendroecology .

    I am biologist and PhD student in Plant Biology at UNESP – Rio Claro, Brazil. I have been studying dendrochronology since 2010 when I started my master study at UFMT - Cuiabá, Brazil. At that moment, I was working with two native trees species of Brazilian Pantanal and developed growth models for these trees. In 2013 I started my PhD and since that moment I am working in the field of dendroecology and dendroclimatology of three native trees species of Cerrado. In this study, I am using tree rings, dendrometric bands, cambial anatomy and phenology to discover how the climate changes are actuating on their growing pattern. My PhD project is advised by Patricia Morellato.

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  • Rosane Segalla Soares

    Reproductive Cycle.

    My research questions are related to the biology of sexual systems, the phenology and anatomy of endemic plants of the Neotropical region, as well as the natural history, phenology and ecological interactions involved in the reproductive cycle of a Cerrado gymnosperm called Zamia boliviana (BRONGN.) A. DC. (Cycadales, Zamiaceae). For that, my sampling includes both field and experimental approaches of populations of this and other native species, in the Cerrado of the State of Mato Grosso.

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  • Master's Candidates

    Amanda Eburneo Martins

    Plant-animal Interactions and Pollination.

    I graduated in Biological Sciences at the São Paulo University (UNESP) in 2016. During my under graduation, I had participate of an exchange program Science without Borders at Australia and I had studied Environmental Science for a year at University of South Australia. In the exchange program was my first contact and participation in a research project in the area of ecology. After that, my interest to develop my master degree in ecology increased. My professional experiences during my under graduation were with plant-animal interactions and pollination. I am currently a student of master degree of Plant Biology and I intend develop a research project related with the diversity of colours of flowers between different physiognomies of a cerrado savanna.

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  • Renan Borgiani

    Seasonality on the Patterns of Richness and Diversity.

    I am biologist (USC, 2010), specialist in Environmental Management (UFSCar, 2012) and currently I’m master’s degree student of the postgraduate program in Biological Sciences (Plant Biology) at State University of São Paulo (UNESP, Rio Claro, SP). I am interested on the relationship between precipitation seasonality and its effects on the structure and richness patterns of woody plants community diversity. Currently I have been studying the Alwyn Gentry’s transect dataset and applying his sampling techniques on the brazilian’s vegetation. In my research project, I am interested in understanding the mechanism that involves the environmental variables that can drive the diversity and structural patterns of Neotropical plant communities. This project has Dra. L. Patrícia Cerdeira Morellato like advisor and Dra. Maria Tereza Grombone-Guaratine like a co-advisor.

    Project: The influence of seasonality on the patterns of richness and diversity in Neotropical plant communities.

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  • Undergraduated Students

    Beatriz Lopes Monteiro

    Pollination Syndromes.

    I’m an undergraduate student towards the Biological Sciences course at the Universidade Estadual Paulista Julio de Mesquita Filho (UNESP), located in Rio Claro. I’ve just joined the Fenology Lab to develop my Undergraduate Thesis about pollination syndromes with the Campo Rupestre plant species. The idea is to investigate how and if the pollinators change along the altitudinal gradient and how the diverse landscapes, present at the area, affect their presence. At the same time, I’m doing the Internship Program at the Enviromental Analisis and Planning Center (CEAPLA) where I have the access of the raining and temperature data of Rio Claro. These information are supposed to be related to the Campus Fenology where marked individuals of different plant species are observed every week over the past 10 years. The relation between climatological and fenological data are supposed to indicate mainly reproductive behaviour of the species observed.

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  • Carolina de Abreu Crivelin

    Environmental Engineering.

    I am a 5th year Environmental Engineering student at UNESP and I work as an undergraduate researcher. My interest in phenology and climate change grew during my year abroad at UEA- University of East Anglia, UK, where I could take a year in Environmental Sciences and also to participate in a three-month placement at Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research. Currently, my work is on leaf phenology patterns monitored by phenocams in the Brazilian Cerrado as part of the e-phenology group.

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  • Marina Müller Corrêa

    Life Sciences.

    Has experience in acting on the following subjects: digital cameras, Vegetative phenology and RGB color channels.

    Related Projects: e-phenology: combining new technologies to monitor phenology from leaves to ecosystems.

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  • Victoria M. Pires de Godoi


    I am studying Ecology at Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP). I have a scholarship in a research project that study herbaceous seed germination in species from Cerrado, a kind of Brazilian ecosystem. This project aims to describe the best temperature and test the effects of temperature alternation on germination.

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  • Collaborative Researchers

    Eliana Gressler

    Plant Biology.

    I am a Biologist, graduated at the Universidade Federal de Santa Maria, in South Brazil. My Master and PhD projects were developed at the Laboratório de Fenologia, Universidade Estadual Paulista Júlio de Mesquita Filho, supervised by Dr. L. Patrícia C. Morellato. In this time, I analyzed phenology and pollination of Atlantic rainforest species in São Paulo State (SP), concerning Myrtaceae in "Saibadela" (South SP), and natural edge effect of the "Rio da Fazenda" river in the plant community of "Picinguaba" (Northeastern SP). During one year I did post-doctoral research at the Technische Universitat München, Freising, Germany, supervisioned by Dr. Patrícia Morellato and Dr. Annette Menzel, working mainly with Fagus sylvatica (Fagaceae) autumn phenology. Currently, in my second post-doctoral research, I'm assessing the phenological patterns of Amazonian plant species in dry and rainforest sites, investigating environmental effects on phenology. I am interested in community and population plant ecology, phenology, pollination, seed dispersal and taxonomy.

  • Post-doctoral researcher in Plant Biodiversity at the Universidade do Estado de Mato Grosso, Campus de Alta Floresta, Mato Grosso State, Brazil.
  • External contributor in the Laboratório de Fenologia, Universidade Estadual Paulista Júlio de Mesquita Filho (UNESP), Campus de Rio Claro, São Paulo State, Brazil.
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  • Irene Mendoza Sagrera

    Organisms and Ecological Interactions.

    I am an Ecologist intrigued in understanding how organisms and ecological interactions respond to global change, and using this knowledge to forecast future changes of ecosystems due to human impacts. This is an ambitious and long-term career program that started during my PhD research at the University of Granada, Spain (finished in 2008). In this time, I studied how different land uses affected forest regeneration in Mediterranean mountains. I analyzed all the early phases of the life cycle of woody species (from seed to sapling) with the aim of understanding the recruitment limitations of the study community and the role of interactions with animals in the transitions between phases.
    From all the ecological interactions, seed dispersal has always kept my interest given the deep consequences that it has for biodiversity, spatial distribution, and community dynamics. This led me to start asking about plant phenology, as the availability of resources (i.e. fruit) is critical for understanding dispersal patterns. Since 2009, I have focused on the study of tropical plant phenology and the influence of climate on plant reproduction, and developed this topic during my postdoc researches at the Muséum National d’Histoire Naturelle (France) and the Universidade Estadual Paulista (Brazil).
    My current project funded by FAPESP at the Phenology Lab of the UNESP (finishing on 31/03/2017) aims to discern the climatic cues affecting fruiting phenological patterns across the Neotropics, combining a bibliographic review with updated statistical techniques. You can find more information here.

  • Main collaborators: Carlos A. Peres (University of East Anglia, UK), Pierre-Michel Forget (Muséum National d’Histoire Naturelle, France), Rick Condit (Smithsonial Tropical Research Institute, Panama).
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  • Nara Oliveira Vogado

    Climate Changes Effects on Trees.

    I have been working at Laboratório de Fenologia, under Dra. Patrícia Morellato supervision, since the beginning of my undergraduate in Ecology at Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP), when I developed a project focusing on the effects of deforestation and edge effects on tropical forests phenology. In my master degree, I evaluated the influence of climate variables on the phenological pattern of two different species in a Cerrado fragment, aiming to correlate it with their growth rings widths as well as the carbon and oxygen stable isotopes pattern. At the end of my master, I developed a research internship at University of Leeds - UK, which aimed to correlate the pattern of high-resolution stable isotopes with the phenological pattern for both species.
    Currently, I am a PhD candidate at James Cook University, Australia. My aim now is to analyze the effects of CO2 increase on the phenology, tree-rings and stable isotopes patterns from tropical forests species, focusing on a better understanding of the climate changes effects on trees.

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  • Soizig Le Stradic

    Plant Community Assembly Rules.

    My research aims to understand plant community assembly rules, to measure impacts of anthropogenic disturbances on vegetation, to assess and understand resilience of grassland ecosystems and to test different types of restoration actions. I focused my research on mountain and tropical grasslands. My work is theoretical but first of all applied to the conservation and restoration of habitats degraded by human actions.
    At first I was interested in marine biology, I later focused on plant biology. Since 2007, I have been working on community ecology and restoration ecology with a special focus on tropical grasslands, first for my M.Sc, then for my Ph.D and my post-doc research projects. I graduated and did my MSc in Ecology in France. I did my PhD in 2012 in Ecology, with a special focus on community ecology and restoration ecology, at both the University of Avignon and Pays du Vaucluse - Avignon, France, and the Federal University of Minas Gerais - Belo Horizonte, Brazil, about “Composition, phenology and restoration of campo rupestre mountain grasslands, Brazil”.
    I followed my career at the Biodiversity and Landscape Unit, at Gembloux Agro-Bio Tech (University of Liege) for three years (2013 and 2015), addressing my research on the understanding of the functioning of copper-cobalt outcrops, their conservation and their restoration in Katanga (Democratic Republic of Congo).
    I carried out a six-month post-doc (2016), at the Phenology Lab, Sao Paulo State University, UNESP (Rio Claro, SP, Brazil) where I addressed my research on grassland phenology and on how phenology can enhance ecological restoration.
    My new post-doctoral research project (FAPESP fellowship – beginning: Nov. 2016) at Sao Paulo State University, UNESP (Rio Claro, SP, Brazil), aims to understand better the contribution of the belowground plant traits and belowground storage organs on the functioning of tropical old-growth grasslands (campo umido, campo sujo and campo rupestre), with an emphasis on carbon cycling and to assess in which extent these traits vary according to different fire history. As old-growth grassalnds are poorly resilient and complicated to restore, we want to understand the role of underground system in the resilience of such tropical ecosystems. We also want to demonstrate that old-growth grasslands represent an incredible value in term of biodiversity but also of carbon storage, in order to improve their conservation.

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  • Swanni Alvarado

    Plant Communities and Populations.

    My research has been conducted mainly in tropical areas (South America and Africa) but also in the Mediterranean environment (Mediterranean Steppe). On these ecosystems, I have strived to understand the effects of disturbances (e.g. fire & grazing) on plant communities and populations, and use this information to propose and evaluate protocols for restoring degraded plant communities. On a theoretical level, I am interested in understanding the different processes that determine the assembly rules of plant communities. My fundamental questions in ecology deal with the role of stochastic, abiotic and biotic filters through which species attempting pass in order to become established in the community.
    From my PhD, my research has been focus on fire ecology and vegetation dynamic, working mainly in tropical savannas. My PhD project focused on the problem of bush fire and its impact on the savannas and woodland and afforested vegetation in a newly protected area in the highlands of Madagascar. My research helped understand the adaptability of savanna-woodland systems to the spatial and temporal variation of bush fires. I evaluated fire effects on vegetation by studying major biological processes such as reproductive phenology, germination, seedling resistance and resilience to fire.
    During my postdoctoral experience, I started to use a remote sensing approach as a complementary tool of the in situ data collection, to modeling the fire dynamic to characterize and monitor landscape changes, structure, ecosystem processes and recovery in tropical savannas in Brazil. More recently, I am using a range of approaches including modeling, remote sensing, and field sampling, and my current activities and research interests include inter-continental and global comparisons of fire on savanna and their impact in the structure and function on this vegetation type. I’m working towards developing a global theory of drivers of fire in a gradient from dry to wet savannas and a statistical description of fire regimes across continents.

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  • Thiago Sanna

    Dinâmica espaço-temporal da paisagem.

    I am an Assistant Professor at the Geography Department of the São Paulo State University (UNESP), Rio Claro campus, in São Paulo, Brazil. My research focuses on the synergistic use of remote sensing, GIS, in situ data collection and modeling techniques to characterize and monitor landscape structure, ecosystem processes and land cover/ land use change (LCLUC) in tropical wetlands.
    I am particularly interested in quantifying how climate change and human activities can affect the distribution, structure and diversity of wetland vegetation, and the possible impacts of these changes on primary productivity, biogeochemical cycling, habitat integrity and natural resource availability. Wetlands comprise a significant portion of tropical land cover, housing complex ecological systems that provide exclusive environmental services and play a key role in the regional and global carbon cycles. Wetland environments in the tropics have a long history of human occupation and resource exploitation, but the extent of anthropogenic and environmental change impacts on these environments is poorly understood in comparison to terrestrial tropical ecosystems.

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  • Ricardo Torres

    Computer Science.

    Holds a degree in Computer Engineering (State University of Campinas - UNICAMP, 2000) and PhD in Computer Science (State University of Campinas - UNICAMP, 2004).
    Professor MS-6 of the Institute of Computing at Unicamp. He was director of the Computing Institute of Unicamp from 03/2013 to 03/2017. He was Associate Coordinator and Coordinator of the Bachelor's Degree in Computer Science at Unicamp from 7/2005 to 6/2007 and from 07/2007 to 06/2009, respectively. He was Associate Coordinator and Coordinator of the Computer Engineering Course at Unicamp from 07/2009 to 06/2010 and from 07/2010 to 06/2011, respectively.
    He has published over 100 papers in conferences and journals with selective editorial policy, and has served as reviewer and coordinator of several conference program committees. He has worked on dozens of projects, and coordinating two-Universal CNPq projects and projects Regular Line and PITE funded by FAPESP. He supervised seven doctoral theses, dozens dissertations and scientific research work, as well as acting as a supervisor of postdoctoral stages.
    He carries out research in the areas of Database, Image Processing and Digital Libraries, mainly working on themes related to the content based image retrieval.

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  • Bruno Borges

    Drone Pilot.

    Graduated in Ecology from the State University of São Paulo - UNESP, Rio Claro. Master in Ecology from the same university. Associated with the ePhenology Project (UNESP - Department of Botany) in partnership with Unicamp, and Microsoft Research seeking to understand issues of spatial ecology through sequential aerial images obtained by Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV); Parallel to work with the Laboratory of Space Ecology and Conservation (LEEC) - Department of Ecology - UNESP, participating in environmental restoration and conservation projects, acting as auditor, supporting the mapping through the use of GIS tools and applying the concepts of Landscape Ecology. He works in the GDrones company, performing aerial photography services, geoprocessing and cartography, and environmental consulting based on the use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (VANTs).

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  • Alumni

    Adelar Mantovani
    Adriana Takahasi
    Amanda Eburneo Martins
    Amira Elvia Apaza Quevedo
    Ana Carolina Conçado Teixeira
    André de Camargo Guaraldo
    Andréa Garafulic Aguirre
    Annia Susin Streher
    Antonio Moçambite Pinto
    Beatriz Lopes Monteiro
    Betânia da Cunha Vargas
    Bruna da Costa Alberton
    Bruno Defane Borges
    Bruno Garcia Luize
    Bruno Petruz De Souza
    Carlos Sanchez
    Carolina de Abreu Crivelin
    Carolina de Moraes Potascheff
    Cesar Augusto de Souza Neves
    Christiane Von Allmen
    Cinara Salete Curra Bencke
    Claudio Bernardo
    Daniel Dlugosz Angi
    Daniel Marcelo Dias Entorno
    Daniel Wisbech Carstensen
    Daniela Custódio Talora
    Diego Fernando Escobar
    Eduardo Anversa Athayde
    Eduardo Passaro Junior
    Eliana Gressler
    Eliane Cristina Romera
    Elise Buisson
    Ellen Cordeiro Perez Pombal
    Fernando Pedroni
    Frederico Augusto Guimaraes Guilherme
    Greice Cristina Mariano
    Gustavo Habermann
    Gustavo Henrique de Carvalho
    Irene Mendoza Sagrera
    Jara Andreu Ureta
    Joana Santa Cruz
    João Luís Sanchez Tannus
    Joice Iamara Nogueira
    Julieta Genini
    Leonardo Farage Cancian
    Luis Fernando Alberti
    Malena Cristina Sabatino
    Marcel Henrique Silva Godoy
    Marcel Serra Coelho
    Marcelo Claro de Souza
    Marco Aurélio Pizo
    Maria Gabriela Gutierrez de Camargo
    Mariá Ribeiro Dalfré
    Mariana Martins Villas
    Marina Muller Corrêa
    Mauro Galetti Rodrigues
    Milene Amâncio Alves Eigenheer
    Nara Oliveira Vogado
    Natalia Costa Soares
    Nathalia Bonani
    Nathália Miranda Walter Bretas Rocha
    Patricia Tiemi de Paula Leite
    Paula Andrea Nascimento dos Reys Magalhães
    Paulo Rubim
    Polyhanna Ruth Gomes dos Santos
    Rafael Horita Sugohara
    Regina Machado de Souza
    Renan Borgiani
    Renata Alves
    Renata Jimenez Almeida Scabia
    Rodrigo Lacerda Brito Neto
    Rodrigo Portella Dias Valdanha
    Rosane Segalla Soares
    Soizig Le Stradic
    Swanni Alvarado
    Tatiana Monteiro
    Thiago de Araujo Dourado
    Valesca Bononi Zipparro
    Vanessa Graziele Staggemeier
    Victória Michaela Pires de Godoi