Most frogs use acoustic signals – or croaks – to communicate during mating season, but some species have also developed a wave, called a foot flag, as a signal to deter the competition. New Wake Forest research looks at the role testosterone plays in the evolutionary process of these signals.
Today Wake Forest University introduced a new and improved online newsroom (news.wfu.edu) to deliver newsworthy content in a visually-compelling, mobile-responsive and easy-to-navigate design.
Katy Harriger, professor and chair of politics and international affairs, has been named faculty director of Wake Forest University’s Wake Washington program, which will combine academic and internship experiences in the nation’s capital.
April 28, 2016 | Faculty
Women as VP candidates won’t help Cruz or Trump win
CINCIA came to fruition through Wake Forest’s Center for Energy, Environment and Sustainability (CEES), which embodies a multitude of disciplines working together to effect positive change and sustainability.