Sophie Holtz

Sophie Holtz

Doktorandin
Forschungsinteressen: • animal cognition • animal communication • vocal production and vocal learning • neuronal circuits and gene networks involved in bat vocal production and vocal learning • combining molecular methods with behavioral experiments to understand the neural control of bat vocal production and vocal learning • evolution of human speech and language

 

Akademischer Werdegang

seit 2021      Doktorandin, Max Planck School of Cognition, Leipzig
                       Lab-Rotationen im Orientierungsjahr: Constance Scharff, David Poeppel and Simon E. Fisher

2020–2021 Researcher Preadoc, Institute of Biology, Freie Universität Berlin

2020             Master of Science in Biology, Freie Universität Berlin

2016             Bachelor of Science in Biology, Freie Universität Berlin

 

Lehre

2020–2021 Teaching assistant for Introduction to Behavioral Biology, Advanced Behavioral Biology, and Animal Physiology: Behavioral Physiology, Freie Universität Berlin

 

Stipendien

12/2018–02/2019 Short-term fellowship from the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute on Barro Colorado Island, Panama

01/2019–03/2019 PROMOS (DAAD) Stipend on Barro Colorado Island, Panama
 

Posterpräsentationen

Holtz, S.(2020). Mapping vocalization-related immediate early gene expression in the brain of Seba’s short-tailed fruit bat, Carollia perspicillata. Poster presented at German Bat Research Meeting, Abtei Frauenwörth.

Holtz, S. (2019). Vocal communication in the common big-eared bat “Micronycteris microtis”. Poster presented at Annual Fellows & Interns Symposium at the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute, Panama.

 

Publikationen

Tison, L., Holtz, S., Adeoye, A., Kalkan, Ö., Irmisch, N. S., Lehmann, N., & Menzel, R. (2017). Effects of sublethal doses of thiacloprid and its formulation Calypso® on the learning and memory performance of honey bees. Journal of Experimental Biology, 220, 3695–3705.

Tison, L., Hahn, M.-L., Holtz, S., Rößner, A., Greggers, U., Bischoff, G., & Menzel, R. (2016). Honey bees’ behavior is impaired by chronic exposure to the neonicotinoid thiacloprid in the field. Environmental Science & Technology, 50, 7218–7227.

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